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Full text of "Virginia Beach sun"

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26 ^16475 QT/ iM^ 

VlRCaiNlA STATE LIBRARY 
btKlAL5 SECTION 
HiCMMUND VA 23219 






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56th year. No, 27, Vir^a Beach, Va. 
My 7. 1982 



Virgiiiia Beach's Own Station 



WVAB Devoted to Community 



li 



By Mike Gooding 

Sun-StaffWiter 

From the outset, Ed Fredi knew it would be tough 
competing widi local FM powerhouses WMTK (K-94) 
and WNOR (FM 99). But for Freeh, presideitt and 
coKjwner df Wginia Beach's only AM radio station, 
WVAB. the hardest part so fht' has been getting 
started, not fighting the competition. 

In the three and one-telf months WVAB has been on 
the air, Freoh and his partner Sieve Soldinger have 
found there is more to running a successful radio 
station than airing Paul McCartney records and Mutual 
Network news reports . 

Bitablishiag a positive public perception of the 
sution is the key. ascordHig to Freeh, who says WVAB 
imift work oODttantly toward this end. "Attracthig 
«<|vfrt|lfii if liafli when people don't evmi know who 
you' ire,** 'he' s«d. 

SeUii« businesses on a tfaivemootlKid radio station 
hiiltry diffiodt. espadaily wIkb ttaoe are otter 
yofilinoaa' ia the way. Baiiig on the AM dM is a - 
detiiment, Fkeeh sail, tectmc FM radio is h^eved to 
be man pepiiMt than AM nam. "Just becMMA Hbcn 
are aont aMic FM stations than AM does QOtaMmrfM 
is more popular. Actutfbf.thatisareaiaMcoBe ep tiOi 
in the top SO markets in the country, 27 of the iniaber 
one stations are AM." 

AnoHwr fiutor which inhHsits advertisers from 
buying time on Freeh's station, he said, is th^^ image 
WVAB had under its jH^evioas ownership. "A lot of 



people stiO have not heard that we are back on the air." 
Frechsaid. "Ihe station was offfbr a year and a haltso 
people may have forgotten about it." 

Fredi sidd the main roedbloidt he fines in selling ad 
time, however, is stiU the competition. There are 28 
other stations wkk fi^uencies tlmt can be picked up in 
X^ginia Beach, but none are licensed to broadcast here 
except WVAB. Freeh, for one. feels this may be an 
ftiiustiGe. ' 

"What right does K-94 from Moyock, North Carolina 
have todaim Mrginia Beadi as its own?" asked Freeh. 
"WVAB is right here in the city, providing services for 
theoty. WVABataadsfairVliiiataBea^. Ihoae other 
guys, they just coro^ into VinmM^,^Mk^:'^^ 
summer, pay;«iMe'--i^'Scririi3efii£(i dip A UtW moaey 
out of the fpninnaity. " 

F^Kther, Ffoch htanws K-94 and iu 
i^gatively iffecting the broadcaat induct 
ht ratfaigs wMt« As ait tima^, ^ 
DKcemher wiwB both staiiimi cHiilBid to be '* 
er's OfBcid KdUag Stonea SiaiieB.'* "Hmm Hud of 
tjAi fg* are uiiftitHnBia becanc when they get oat of 
hand Mke that it leiects m all of miftdie ttada." he 
said, "bis too bad oertain things have been aOoMd to 
exist Owt have held back the entire market. 

"Other statioas go aramid cUming 'we're number 
one this' of 'number one thaK.* As far as Tm 
concerned^ they can have it. Our number one priority is 
to provide results for our clients, the advertisera. I 

ieeWVABpaaB32 






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at 



Spencer Shoots "Bomber" Down 

ih#idiV with Machanksvilia's Maffofd 



.New Mlyor Inuii tL Janaa Is 
Cfaealt Conrt Oeifcl. CMfs Fnrit. 



,ln by- 



New Leaders 

Jones, Henley 
Take Office ^ 
With No Fuss 

Louis R. Jones, a newcomer to Qty Council and 
owner of a chain of funeral homes, has been elected 
mayor of Virginia Beach, defeating former Vice mayor 
Harcrfd Heischober. 

Jones was elected on the first ballot by his fellow 
councilmen by a 6 to 5 vote. Heischober was visibly 
shaken by the final tally, but stayed around to talk with 
reporters and friends after the winner was formally 
announced by Virginia Beach Qrcuit Court Qerk J. 
Curtis Fruit. Former Mayor J. Henry McCoy, Jr. said 
later Heischober utered vulgarities and challenged him 
to a fight. 

According to McCoy, Heischober, usmg the Lord's 
name in vain, questioned McCoy's parentage and 
threatened to whip McCoy's hind quarters. Supposed- 
ly, Ifcischober's outburst come because McCoy broke a 
promise to support him. 

Besides McCoy, five members of council cast ballots 
for the eventual winner, including Jones, Barbara M. 
Henky, Reba S. McClanan,Kfeyera E. Obemdorf, and 
^flmiy sworn in councilman Robert G. "Bob" Jones. 
&§|iaitilkg Heischober were Jeim A. Baum. William 
H. Kitchen m, and new members H. Jack Jennings and 
Nancy A. Creech. 

Henley was eleaed vice mayor on the seomd ballot, 
beating out Creech and Bob Jones. 

The new mayor dispelled notions that a first-time 
councihnan is too inexperienced for the job. "I think a 
leader is a leader," he said. "I hope I can be that 
leader." 

Jones sud his top priority woukl be salving the city's 

kmg term water policy. He did not say whether he 

perfened tapping water from Lake Gaston, running a 

pipeline fiom the AppomattOK River, or securing water 

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2 Virginia Beach Sun. July 7. 1982 




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Mck Bradley e^Joyi life ca Uw Haclnnrtcr Vhtr. 



Moonshine to Millionaires 



Old Timer Bradley Mas Seen It All 



« ■ f ,**"'i|f 



By Greg Goldfarb 
Sun Editor 

C. R. "Mck" Biradley remembers a time when land 
in the agricukural Blackwater Borough of Vurginia 
Beach sold for only 50 cents an acre. New Model-T 
Fords had to be bought in Norfolk and delivered by 
boat, along with most other general supplies, on the 
Blackwater River. Moonshining was how oKXt 
residenu in the rural southern end of Virginia Beach, 
the few there were, made a living. 

"People used to line up liar half a mile with their 
horses and carriages to pick up their weekly supplies 
ftom boats docking on the river," Bradley, a 63 year old 
Princess Anne County native recalls, "i^id from the 
early 1930's until World War n everybody made and 
sold moonshine for money. Dressed bogs were booflit: 
for 4 cenu a pound and a pair of fine pack mutes could 
be purchased fior between $500 and Sl,000." 

lliaae wci» the days. 

Now the popolatian of Btadnvater hovers around 
3.000 and conmMxiity prices have increaied su b a t a nri a l- 
ly. But out OB Bradley's 150 acres, besides the 
occasional raw ofa uactor. the only sounds one heuf is 
therushii««fth0 windandtheiiafiaf ofMrdt. Just 
as it has been far centuries. 

fai 1944 Bradky bought his fniito fiirm land far 
SI1.000. Recently he fcflised abnoit half a nilllioD far 
it. He paid S30 a year in property taxes OB H back then. 
Now it's tailed ahnoat Sl^OOO annually at an appraised 
value of about $1,250 an acre. 

The Blackwater River hugs Bradley's tand, where 
only two miles away one can reach the mouth of the 
Interconstal waterway and drift to Florida. 



But Bradley has no desire to travel to the Sunshine 
State, hi fiKt, he has never left Virginia or intends to. 
Retired from both the military and private sector of 
society, ft^adley Uves a blissful life along with his wife 
and granddaughter. He fianns, fishes, hunts, drinks, 
and is happy to talk with neighborly strangers. 

"If someone comes around here we don't like, we 
just ignore them." Bradley said, scratdihig tte Mack 
stubble en his Cace. "My daddy always said it doesn't 
cost you a penny to be nice." 

Bradley is clearing more hmd for goats, goats whidi 
yield milk costing up to $10 a gallon and recommended 
to ease the pain for ukxr patiento. He's leveling land 
far more riverside docks. He's sprucing vp tent 
riverside cottages, far which anxious tenants have been 
waiting months. possiUy yean. 

"Blackwater is die garden spot of the South," 
Bracfley said, lighting dgaiette after cigarette wWIe a 
bottle of neariy finished Jadt Blade resting on his 
woiden work taUe, tefticts the morahig sunbeams, 
''^e've got the best fishing in the worid here, phis dl 
the deer, rabbit quail and doves yon want." 

Sam is his dog. Best he's ever had. "I can tell him 
exactly what I want fimm die house uul he'll go get it," 
BraAey daims. Bradley, who cdlects Sodal Security 
benefits, loves country living and wouldn't give it up far 
any amount of money. 

"I tdd a feller." he said referring to one persistent, 
hopeful investor, "you oould oome back here with a 
pickup truck full of money and it wouldn't be enough to 
make me seU." The disappointed dty sUdser never 
returned, much to Bradley's pleasure. 

"I got a little whiskey out here, a little beer, and now 
and then even a pretty girl comes by." Bradley sqrs. 



flicking flies lighting on his brown, pudgy stomach. 
"Fve made love in the water, m the air, and on the 
ground. What oould be better?" 

Bradley lives ^iproximately 14 miles from Great 
Bridge, 21 miles from downtown Norfalk and 20 to 25 
miles from the oceanfront. But rarely does Bradley 
travel to those places. He gets most of what he needs 
from FUppin's IVading Post, located directly across 
from his house, bam, cottages, trailers, goats, cows 
and ducks on Blackws^r Road. 

Kadley used to be caretalOBr for OoUanna's Qub 
located across from him on the river teeming with 
Brtaa. Qnappie. White Petdi. Mullet and some 
Flounder. Cdlanna is W. W. Coilanna. 51 percent 
owner of a Berkley shipyard. 

Bnufley says it's "quiet and peaceful" on in 
Bladcwaler and thus the reason he continues to dwell 
there. Ifis easy going attitude and generosity to 
neighbors is shaped by a gnome instilled in him by his 
father: "You oome faitothis world with nothing and you 
leave with Dothins. Everything you have is jwt knt to 
you tenqMrarily." 

FUppin's Trading Post owner Chuck Flippin, a 
retired Navy Chief, predicts it will be another 20 years 
or so befare Bladnvater suffers from overpopulation, 
"it's hard to get land here," he said. "The fivmers 
won't sale." 

FUppin's store is 101 yean old and the'Ugfctt hi 
Blackwater with annual sales peaUng over half a 
mfflion doUan. He offen local residents anything than 
the largest and sweetest peaches this reporter has ever 
tasted, to grocenes. cradoed com and dog food. 

"Beer, gas and groceries are my biggest items," he 



lappivHMP 



Virginia Beach Sim. July 7, 1982 3 




I 






I; 



Bradky, [right] gels mm ef kb sappH** froM 6hMk lUpptai'i liradiBg Pwt. 



-N 



Blissful Blackwater 




Bradtey tayi Us 4o|, Sui. wll do 



•teost uytUBg for hlai> 



Blackwater is Country, 
100% Pure Country 

condimcd from pace 2 

Flippin, like Bradley, likes the serenity of Blackwat- 
er. He answers his work phone, "downtown 
Blackwater," and his wife Sue loves it. 

"It's country out here, honey, 100 percent pure 
country," she said. "We don't have any problems out 
here." 

Farther south down Blackwater Road is John's 
General Store, run, owned and operated by Wikla 
Matyiko, her mother-in-law Barbara and Wilda's 
husband John, ni. 

"It's quiet out here, extremely quiet." Wilda said. 
"It's this way all the time." 

j^hteen year old David Bnimley, grandson of 
lE^kwater residem Melvin Spence, has a dififerent 
perspective on Blackwater. 

"These country boys and girls know how to party," 
he said. "We don't have to go to the beach. We just 
pull up in a field and piuty all night. All the people 
from the beadi come down here." 

Brumley shared an examine of how sometimes, 
tourists don't appreciate the country life. 

"We were burning down a com field one day and a 
bunch of people from the city saw us and called the fire 
department on us. Ibey just don't understand." 



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4 Virgiiiia Beach Sun, July 7. 1982 



ByGngGoWb. 



Vlrgliila BMch Sun C^mnMtanf 



...m4Mlk9Goo0nt 



Council Off On Right Foot, Blame Press For Bad Image 



The press corps was in place, leaning against one 
wall of aty Council chambers. dutifuUy scribbling 
down their impressions of the transpirings at last 
week's eleaion for Virginia Beach mayor. 

Dr. J. Henry McCby, Jr.. the outgoing mayor, said in 
his final comments as the city's chief executive that 
much of council's image problem could be attributed 
"to that group over there against the wall." 

In many ways. McCoy was right. 

Many newspapers, generally, thrive on negativism 
to fill their pages. When one Oiinks about it, Virginia 
Beach rarely makes it in the dailies or on the air unless 
the story going along with it is somehow bad. Drug 
busts in the high schools. Murders in Green Run. Surf 
Nazi's on the boardwalk. Bickering on Qty Council. 

The press had a golden opportunity to give Virginia 
Beach some very good press when councU elected a 



new mayor. For two years low. the press has harj^d 
on the last mayoral eleaion which was marked with 
in-house fighting that caused council to go into 
executive session and elect McCoy as a compromise 
mayor. Ihis time, however, there was nobickering. In 
fact. Louis Jones was elected on tiw first balkx, a 
strong display of council harmony. 

But, tiie press needed to stir up some controversy. 
Harold Hcischober. the former vice mayor who lost his 
mayoral bid to Jones, was upset with McCoy for not 
supporting him. In an emotional outburst, Heischobcr 
tdd McCoy exactly what he thought of him. McCoy 
found it rather amusing, however, and related the 
experience to several people, including some newsmen. 

That was all it took. Within hours, one television 
reporter was on the air, placing more weight on the 
Heischober incident than on the outcome of the 



electicn,^ 1h# JewsSIXPo|«d «uit tiie iie« day. 
putting tiie incident iSkhe second paragraphs of tiwir 

'i*<CI«inted, Heisdiober's remarks were newswortiiy 
and tiiey should ahve been reported, but tiiey were no 
as important as the prominence Uiey received. T^ey 
were merely the comments of a defeated man, nothmg 
more. 

What tiiis type of reporting underscores is Uie lackof 
judgement many members of tiie Virginia Beach pres=, 
corps continually exhibit. 

A fair, positive approach to the story would have 
been to report that Jones had won, not ihe manner in 
which Heischober lost. The way flie story was 
reported, however, could only be described as typical. 



Businesses Should Take A Chance On WVAB, It's Worth It 



After listening to Virginia Beach's radio station 
WVAB, it's obvious tiiat it offers its listeners several 
good reasons to tune in. 

First of all. it sounds like a first rate, professionally 
run radio station. Its announcers are well spoken and 
articulate and they exhibit the ebulliance and verve 
neccsesary to make a modem day radio swtion^ 
credible. 

Secondly, its musical format is very diversified 
although it could use a Uttlc more jaiz. 

Thirdly, it can boast that it has national commercial 
advertising, which elevates the station's public status 
and generates revenue which we hope will allow the 



station to survive. 

, Fourth, the station offers its listeners, on a daily 
basis, Virginia Beach sailing and fishing reports as well 
as local news. Ihe national news service broadcasts 
are mandatory also. 

What WVAB lacks is publicity and marketing. 
Virginia Beach is a very competitive dty, commercially. 
For WVAB to endure, it will have to gather itself and 
market j^ fUributes on other radio and television 
sutions, as well as in newspapers. 

Developing, a good reputation and establishing a 
positive ifpatfe, is a difficult proposition in the media 
business because any newcomer is alway overshado- 
wed by the established firontnmners. 



• Basically, advertisers want their message to be heard 
by tiie most people for the least money. They are very 
cognizant of which stations have tiie roost listeners and 
which do not. Unfortunately, WVAB does npt. hfat yet, 
anyhow. 

Local businessmen should take a chance on WVAB. 
h is a station devoted entirely to the welfiue <rf Virginia 
Beach. It would behoove locals to invest in WVAB, 
because it is a progressive station on the move, with 
talented individuals in every area from broadcasting to 
marketing. With the proper support from tiie city's 
business community, WVAB may one day be the true 
voice ci Virginia Beach. 



Beach Boxing Lovers Should Show More Support 



If it should come to pass the Surf Rider Restaurant 
owner Stan Bennett can no longer afford to promote 
professional boxing in Virginia Beach, local fight 
enthusiasts will have no one to blame but themselves. 

They did not come to tiie Pavilion to support 
Bennett's effbru. hitwooutings,alittiemorethan400 
fans showed up, leaving Bennett $2,000 the ooorer. 
Why the kictl boxing community did not come out m 
droves is a mystery. 

Bennett have Uie community two excellent mghu at 
boxing at very reasonable prices, bduded were 
several top«notch professional bouts, many outstanding 
amatuer fights, and one state professional championsh- 



ip. Further, Bennett showed the community two 
top-flight local talents. Pete "Rocky" Harris and Ric 
'^lln Bomber" Liinhan. 

Ferhq» it was the marketing. Bennett admits he 
did not spend the necessary amount of money on 
advertising. Maybe it was tiie fighters tiiemselves. 
who critics say are virtual unknowns. 

In any event. |»ofessional basting fai Wginia Beach, 
for the moment at least, appears to be dead. The hope 
is that some dvic-mmded, enterprising businessmen 
out there may be willing to pick up the baU and run with 
it. One such hidividual may be Vicginia Beach 
promoter Billy Doutiiat, president of Whisper Conceits. 
Douthat recentiy indicted he would be iiiterested in 



discussing the possibility d his conq>any producing 
boxing in the ftiture. 

For flght-huafty^^ JiBii?jth« may not be a concrete 
promise, but h should be viewed as good news, 
nonetheless, ttouhat promises, if he were to become 
involved, he would Wt± the media witii advertising to 
insure that ids events would be suooessfU. Further. 
Doutiiat said he would bring in natian■U^kDawn 
fighters as an additional draw. '^i 

Bennett is to be cammended for layiof tiie 
groundwork. Now. Hit op to athert such as Douthat to 
pick tt^the remaining pieces if baaing is to remain in 
Vkginia Beadi. 



Impressions of This Year's Fourth of July at Mount Trashmore 



Hours before dusk, anxious local residents began 
converging on Mount Ttashmore. 

Wearing tank-tops and shorts, sandals and headban- 
ds, bathing suits and windbreakers, festive Fourth of 
July participants either drove or marched to Trashm- 
ore. carrying lawn chairs, btanloets, Md coders ftill of 
food and beverages. Noonewasdisgnlnlled. No one 



seemed irate. 



'«Tk!{MS 



it was a cool night, tiie ftiM moon veiled by a Oiin 
doai aovering. but prawidfot a perfect darlKned 
Machdrap for die paaopty of colon about to brast forth 
bom the hmar tiieatre. 

Pint, the parUag lots araund Tnakman lUM to 
c^adty. Nnit. tiie residential streets and oeighboriio- 
o4i suvrouadiDf dty owned padc naally, the overspill 
ftowed into local Bhamyinf oenter parkiiif lots, 
espcdally tiiose on HoUand Road. 

The sun descended slowly Sudagf^ •■ifhtk^ aa 4f • 
deliberatley giviiil tlMM- 



situate themselves to observe the symbfific and* 
ceiemonial celebration of titis nation's independence, 
nnaily. a little past 9:30 p.m., the fireworks began. 
Several heliddpters whirled overhead. U a jwfuaerdal 
airplane also ag-aifed tiie sky wiifa Weleftronic sign 
tugglsting to tiM crowd where to purchase pttg. 

^l^fliiaiBSacli Police patrolcars cndsed tht streets 
and ^shopping centers, obfioiiply cajieer*ed for crowd 
oooiial iad possibly looldag fok thost iclwlars drinking 
aleoM Ipijublic. little troiilile wfs reparted. 

la tlw IHoppiiv canter piddiit lett. tlMft was no 
oan««t«lBbaN«ctwaytoperk. Oqieadint aii*iietiicr 
tiia viewtft owned a statioBwagoa, pickiip trocfc or 
oeavartHile sports car. the aUf nment of tiM valildas 
oocored aooordinfly. 

I^rom a distance, the skjdkie fidlini on TVashmore 
was brakBO by silhouettes of trees, vigsm. wMch the 
, ikming fUiments of fire works seemed to be fUUng. 
-sl^-1k upv-sometimes irregularly, with fimtastic 



greens, reds and Mufs. The night was streaked witii 
flashes of flitter and silver. Young and old alike 
gasped and iqyplaiaded eadi time thr Ii|i»s cracked the 
sky. 

Sudi are some In^wessions of this year's July 4 at 
Mount Ihtthmofv; 




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Riil Estate S^ctton 



Virgink Beadi Sun» My 7, 1982 S Ui 




The Great 




1 u 



Many local haneowners and prospecrt!^ home 
buyers were slkockBd irtieii they read the headlMes in 
the Vkginian Fllat last week, they read, as many of us 
often do, as fitf as where it said, "...bank has the right 
to call the entire mortgage loan when the property 
changes hands." 

Those who read further learned that the U.S. Supreme 
Court Ruling referred to a Qdifomla sute law which 
nullified existing due on sale clauses in mortgages 
made by federally chartered Savings and Loans. 

Ihe result is that federally chartered, savings and 
loans can continue to enforce the due on sale clauses 
whidi are a part of many coQventional mortgages made 
since 1976. 

To the residents of Tidewater. Vu^ginia this means a 
continuation of the great assumption market we have 
been experiencing in real estate. Your VA and FHA 
mortgages may still be assumed at their original rate of 
interest. Buyers and sellers should have their Realtor 
determine the status of all mortgages with the lender. 
Some older conventional mortgages may be assumed 
witii noescaUtion. Locally, many lenders are providing 
"below rate" escahuions and blends on their newer 
ccoventknal mortgages. 

One ti lin g is certain, competition for good assump- 
tions is strong. The buyers who desire to 
find the best mortgage assumption would 
benefit greatly by contacting a Realtor. 

by: Larasan Realty/Better Homes and Gardens 
Providence Square Shopping Center 



OBTAIN A 
FREE MARKET AN ALYSIS 

On Your Current Home. Inst Phone or 
Stop by Onr Office and Reqoest Yonrs. 



The 

Real Estate 
Crunch I 



By"R!p"Coard 

Real Estate has never been m a more precarious 
position than today in Tidewater, (or. anywhere else in 
the country for that matter). With mortgage money 
tii^t and interest rates sky-tdgh. the potoitial property 
owner finds himself in an ahnost impossible situation. 
As a resuk, the seller is also in trouble — without a 
buyer, he obviously can't sdl. Therefore, it is vital 
prospective buyers and sellers seek out the expert advice 
of real-estate and financial professionals. This series is 
designed to serve as a helpmate to anyone in this critical 
situation now or fadng it in the near future. Unless you 
are capable of understanding complex fmancial 
arrangements quickly, or are able to analyze the con- 
dition of a house accurately, OR ARE SIMPLY EX- 
TREMELY LUCKY , IT IS LIKELY YOU WILL 
NEED HELP. You will have to pay for that help:it 
does not come «tee. Usually, however, the money for 
such expertise comes out of the trMisaction itself. 

There are literally hundreds of "experts" in Virginia 
Beach that spend their lives answering questions on real 
estate financing, maintenance and management. You'll 
be way ahead if you call one. "Jack legs" and "par- 
timers" in this bushiess can cost you an arm and a 1^. 

The "AGENT" IS PROBABLY THE 
SINGLEMOST IMPORTANT PERSON YOU WILL 
NEED. He oi^she keeps up with the market (and, if 
they're doing their job they'll wet top-dollar for you 
more often than not). He can'K'ff "watchdog" for 

you. and. bdieve me, in Virginia Beach you need a 

super-snoop just as bad as you would in Califomia or 
Florida. 



Where to Find AH the Good Deals 

In addition to keeping his fingo: on the pulse of the 
real estate corpus, the real estate agent also knows what 
is haivaung at the banks — or whaeva the money 
pool b located. He can lead you to the best deals and 
help arrange tricky creative deals. 

It may cost more, but at least you'll know you're 
being represented and not made the target of all kinds of 
slings and arrows of outrageous fmance. 
Let's get down to the nitty-gritty. With those interest 
rates staying right where they are —in the stratosphere 
— and with the housing market staggering to ruination 
on its but legs, your choice in a real estate agent agent 
can be crudal. Today the real estate business is m a 
crunch condition. Intangibles, word-of-mouth deals, 
volatihc swings of mortgage rates— all that makes the 
selection of the right person to help you unsettling. 

How do you select the right real estate agent? 
What's in a Name?— Everything! 

For a moment let's take a look at the confusing 
nomenclature involved in the bu siness. I've used the 
term "real estate agent" because it is an over-all term 
that names a person involved in arranging real estate 
transactions. But there are various grades of real estate 
agents. The three most usually recognized are (1) agent, 
(2) broker, (3) realtor. 

A real estate agent is stHueone who has passed a state 
examination and is licensed to work for a real estate 
broker. The agent may nevv have sold a house. His 
experience may be limined to his study and 
examination. 

A real estate broker is someone who has served an 
additional apprenticeship as a real estate agent and is 
hcensed to conduct a real estate business. A broker is 
required to have completed a certain number of transac- 
tions, and must have had at least two years of experien- 
ce in the buuness. He usually has taken additional 
courses in real estate, and may also act as an agent. 

A reahor is a broker who beongs to the National 
Association of Reatton, a major trade association of 
real estate brokers. 

Nest week, "Practice, Practice, Practice" the second 
part of this S part series. 



i-^'^sasfii 



Providence Sqmmn Shopping Center 
4C7-16W 



Gay E. Vick, III, Promoted 



Oliver, Smith and * 
Oooke, a dhnsioi of 
MMM Design Group, has 
announced the promotian 
of three hey sta£f mem- 
bers. Wylfe R. Qxke, 
Jr., President of Oliver, 
Smith and Oooke, said 
that due to increases and 



WHEEETOGO 
WHEN THE BANK SAYS NQ 





shifts in responsibility. 
Gay E. Vick. m has 
assumed the office of 
Executhre Ytce President, 
William F. Deal, Jr., was 
promoted from Senior As- 
sociate to Ykc President, 
and Arthur B. "Skip" 
Dunbar was named an 
Associate. 

Mr. Vick has been with 
the firm for over ten 
years, during which time 
he has designed or man- 
aged the development of 
construction documents f- 
or numerous multi-mill- 
ion dollar institutional fac- 
iUties. Mr. Deal joined 
the firm in 1976, and has 



been in diarge of plan- 
ning and designmg manu- 
fiacturing fiKilities, elem- 
entary and high schools, 
motels and major renova- 
tion projects throughout 
Virginia. His new respon- 
sibilities include project 
team supervision, work- 
load scheduling and coor- 
dination with various divi- 
sions within the MMM 
Design Group corporate 
struaure. 

Mr. Dunbar was invol- 
ned in the design ai a 
2,000 student high school 
in Virgioia Beach, and 
several housing, (rffioe a- 
nd health iiacility projects 



i95'1054 



O^muQ^ 



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21 



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is bow. Our CENTURY 21 office csn he^ ypu find.J,he home 
you warit at terms yWi dan afford. Call us. 
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VA. BEACH, VA. 

MILTON'S PIZZA ACROSS 



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1 



before joining CXiver, Sm- 
ith and Codoe. He is 
currently Project Manager 
on a S6 iniUion Navy 
training £>ciUty, and the 
Green Run Medical Cen- 
ter in Virginia Beach. 

Parks 

Offers 

Tickets 

The Virginia Beach De- 
partment of Parks anc 
Recreation will sell disco- 
unt tickets to Busch Gard- 
ens, The Old Country, 
Williamsburg July 12 thr- 
ough 16. Each ticket is 
priced at $8. 

These special discount 
tjckets axe good only dur- 
mg the week oTJuly 24 
through August 2. AU 
tickets must be paid for in 
cash tirmaney Older. No 
checks will be accepted. 

All tackets purchased 
during the waekof July 12 
through 16 can be picked 
up July 20 through 23rd. 
Tickets may be purchased 
at either Virginia Beach 
Recreation Center/Kem- 
sville or Bow Qeek and 
ihe Main Recreation Offi- 
ce- 

For further information 

caU 4o7-4884. ^., , 
i.nr/is (slltTTiiibt' 



li^ 



tgimmmm 



■Mi 



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mmm 



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^^TlPi" 



i VirgiiiM Beack Sob, Mf 7, 1912 



Jones, Henley Are Swornlnto City Council 



far VTirftnia Beach from some otber source. "I haven't 
really had time to develop a thorough opimon on that 
yet." he taid. "Usteninf and luiderstaadiat the 
people and canmimkating with the city manager are 
probably the most important things I can da" 

Much of the election's intrigue was lost when 
Oberndorf, who had long made known her ai piration's 
for the mayoral job. dropped out of contentian. 
Oberndorf said the move was precipitated by two 
factors, her desire to see more harmony within council 
and her ambition to be ekaed to higher office. "By 
and large. I'm extremely dedicated to the dty at 
Virginia Beach and my big investmem here is my 
children. 1 want to make this dty better for their sake. 
and 1 think I can best accompbsh that by serving as an 
eleaed ofBcial in Richmond," she said. 

Bob Jones had little to say about the election or his 
lot bid for the vice mayor's slot. "I really wanted it 
badly." he said. "But 1 can live with the way things 
turned out. b is really no problem for me." 

ChooBtng between the experienced Heischober and 
the popular Louis Jones "really forced all of us into a 
difficult dedsicn." he taid. adding. "I really feel for 
Harold." 

In the end, however, the choice was made became of 
leadership, Jones said. "IbecameconvtnoedLaaii was 
the man far the job. I see the potential for ftraog 
leadership in Louis." 

Asked if the new mayor, despite Ms incxperkncc, 
coald effecUvely govcni oonncfl, Jones said. "Wc^ afl 
carry Louis until he gets it down." 




•tatj 




Beachers Warned 
of Contractors 



Barbara M. Hsaky talss the dali 



ity's new vice auv. 



li»ic^3M tmtt iu nm s t 



The Division of Consumer Afbirs of the Wginia 
Beach Department of Permits and Inspectkn is 
warning area ^p^denu about the dangers of private 
contracting in their homes. Hie campaign is 
underwasy because of several reported cases of 
unlicenced home imi^awtment contractors providing 
unsatis&ctory worknumship in the area. 

"b is not the vast majority of contractors who engage 
m these kinds of imurtices." says consumer protection 
investigator John Jupin. "Most of the oontractors in 
the area are reputable businessmen. However, it is the 
few who rip people off, pprticuarly elderly ladies, who 
we are going after. "Officials withing the crffice said 
several grand jury inditemeiits may soon be fiorth- 
coming. 

Contractors sudi as carpenters, electricians. |dum- 
bers. and house paintars are divided into two 
categories. Ibere ate Oass A ooDtractors-those^ 
perforating oonstniction. reiaoval. repair or improve- 
ments when the tatal value of a single contract is 
$40,000 or more, or the total value of all such work 
undertaken by a contractor wtthin a 12 Biaatli period is 
S300.000 or more. Oass B contriqtors are those 
performing construction, removal repair or improve- 
ment when the total vahie of a oonbact is less than 
$40,000 and when dke work perfbrmed la the ooittract is 
$1,900 or mofc. AnHiorities suggcit cottumers inibt 
upon being fiunished with documeatatkn of this 
information. 

Ibe dty produces m pamphtot whidi presides a 
dieeldist customMS should fcHow Icfcrc hikmg any 

cootracU, It says: 

• Vfimt is tihe record of complaints on file at the Bet- 
ter busmiess Bureau? 

• Ask the contractor for at least three rafercnoes. 

• (X>tain written estimates ftom more than one con- 
tractor. 

• Ask if the contractor has liability or compensation 
insurance to protect you from any accident irtdl a job is 
in progress. 

• When you have decided upon a contractor, insist 
that he obtain the neccessary building permits firom the 
Virginia Beach Department of Permits and Inspections. 

"So many people go into contracts without doing any 
background work." says Juirin. "Afl they have to do is 
check with the dty to find the information they need to 
know." Anyone needing help with contracting 

...... pw*leni« can go to the amium pf^ffgimjl^ "» 

K...1.-. .4h<Jiiunicipal Center or call 427-442|g| 



a 



■ lip. JllijIWiliLi I. .Ill 



-Vir^nii'Beaai Siiri, July "t; 1^' 7 




Vlrfliiii BiMi EnttftcliuMfif 




Contest Winners 



,-i<)t-i«t», 



Manson, "Fhompson 
in TheSuMum 



This week's SUNshine 
Giri and SUN Bum conte- 
sts winners are Audrey 
Calinda Manson and Fhil 
Thompson. 

Audrey, 22, likes Virgi- 
nia Beach "because the 
people are so loving." 
Her favorite author is 
Edgar A. Poe, and her 
favorite performer is Rick 
James and I^ince. She 
does not like "men with 
flat rearends," but does 
like "n»ea with sexy well- 
built bodies." 

Audrey it 5*5", weighs 
96 pounds, has black hair 
and black eyes, ^he is 
Mtending Tidewater Co- 
mmunity College, with pl- 
ans to transfer to Old 
Dominion University. Hef 
special interests inchide 
modeling and modem da- 
nce. Her hobbies indiuk 
skiing, roller skat&g, ca- 
mping and dancing. She 
eqjoys eating seafqo0 jt 
Worrell Brothers Restau- 
rant. 



Phil is 33 years old and 
likes \^ginia Beach beca- 
use "it is a terrific place to 
socialize and a good place 
for a sun tan.". ¥a% 
Javoite author is Ernest 
Hemmingway, and his fa- 
vorite performers are Elt- 
on John and Fleetwood 
Mac. He dislikes drugs 
and^is ttuned on by food, ' 
tennis and sports in gene- 
ral. His favorite food is 
steak and favorite restau- 
rant is Worrell Brothers. 

Fhil is a graduate of 
Churdiland WH^ School, 
and he works fd|^ N & ^- 
P Beltline Railr^ WF " 
special interests indude 

ball. 



The weekly eontesfB are 
held each Wednesday 
night at Worrell Brothers 
Restauiiamt. QiQ r486- 
3430 for more informati- 




on. 



Virginia Beach SUNbum, SUNs^iine win- 
ners are Audrey Manson and MfYliompson. 



Table Tennis Tourney 

The Virginia Beach Department of Parks and 
Recreatian and the Virginia Beach Table Tennis Qub 
wHI sponsor a Qty-wide Championship Table Tennis 
Tounament beginning Monday, July 12. The 
tournament will continue for approximately two weeks 
or until completion. 

The tournament will be held at the Virginia Beach 
Recreatidn Center/Kempsville in room #117 fi-om 7 to 
10 p.m. It will be a double elimination tournament and 
is designed for all dges and level players from 
beginning to advanced. Categories are the novice 
event and the championship event. The cost is $3 per 
event. 

Further details can be obtained by calling Gary 
Clarke at 426-7227 or the Virginia Beach Reaeation 
Center/Kempsville at 495-1892. . 

Special Dance Slated 

CLASP (Qtizens Lxwing All Special People) win 
sponsor a picnic on Saturday, July 24, at the Bayville 
Recreational Park, Shelter #3, from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. 
The park is located adjacent to Bayville Fram on Shore 
Driyc in Wginia Beach. 

M l^jw^pdvtatiofi to th^ pioaic will' be provided by TRT 
at a reasonable cost to the iiiffividiial. However, for 
planning purposes CLASP must know by July 15 if 
participants desire transportation. Call Joy Stinnett at 
499-7619 week-days from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. 
' For filler information call either John Ditty on 
424*6239 or Harry Baird on 486-3110. 

The Sun on WVAB 

Virgniia Beach Sun Editor Greg Gotdfurb will answer 
questiom regarding the Virginia Beach community, 
and The Sun on Virginia Beach's own radio station 
WVAB on Monday, July 12 for three to five minutes 
some time that morning between 8:15 and 8:30 a.m. 

WVAB disc jockey Ken Hicks will make the queries. 
WVAB is located at 1550 on the AM dial. 




^ 




i 



GOLDEN DOME 

FAItOLY FUN CENTERS 



■HiMiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiHaiiHiiiiiHaaiiaa^ 



8 Virtinia Beach Sun. July 7, 19t2 



Ylrglnla BMCh Ewffftrtn— nt 



f:\ 





HtfUtrntUm Mapm «■ to HMy I«wli Mi Iht Nm* 

Rock 'N Roller Huey Lewis to Appear Twice at Ro^e'^ 

In late 1979, Huey Lew- 



t 



i^i 



is made llie Newt: Ibe 
talented five-man band 
that backed hannonica/ v- 
ocalist Lewis oo their 1900 
album "Huey Lewis and 
The News." ftwasasaBd 
debut, loaded with witty 
tracb Uke. "Don't Ever 
Tell Me Hiat You Love 
Me." "Some Of My Lies 



ArelYue.""W!»Ckrei" 
and "If You Really Love 
Me You'll Let Me." ^tow 
Huey Lewis and The News 
are back with their second 
edition. "Picture This." 

Picture six originial tra- 
des. "Working For A Liv- 
m." "Whatever Happea- 
ed To Tme Low" "TeD 
Me A little lie" "Tlie 



Only One/' "Change Of 
Heart." and "b it Mr." 
framed by such outside 
tunes as "Hope You Lore 
Me like You Say Yon 
Do." (a R A B ballad 
written by wet WOHe's 
Michael Duke). "Buzz. 
Buzz, Buzz," wUcli was a 
top ten hit Cor the haDy- 
wood flanfts in 1937; "Do 



Yon Believe hi Lowe," 
which is the single, writt- 
en by Roberat Joim Lange 



(producer of Foreigner's 
"4" and AOX's.l^ick 
tai Black" and "Fdr Hme 




LIVE ENTERTAINMENT NIGHTLY 
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COCKTAU^ 

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You're Going To Love Our 
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NEW YORK 
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About lb Rock" and "Q- 
^ ft AD Up For Love," 



Tou deserve a fine meal expertly 
served in the relaxed atmosphere of Old Virginia. 

That's just what you get at the Aberdeen Barns. 



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EVENINGS 4-12 
SUNDAYS 12-10 

S805 Noithkampton Bhrd. 

Virgiiiia Beach, Va. 

464-1580 

IN OUR COCKTAIL LOUNGE 
William Burnett 

Meuor OedU Cards Averted 







BAUR, 



Virginia Beach Sim, July 7, 1982 9 



* »Wf c**j;; •■ 




Vlr3liita BM^CnUrtaimMnt 




Huey Lewis And The News to Rock Virginia Beach 



continued from page 8 

written by Phil Lynatt. 
Lewis i^yed harmooica 
on Lynott's own version of 
the tune, one oi several 
sessions done by Lewis in 
England over the past 
years. When asked what 
was the most important 
thmg that happened to 
him between the first and 
second albums, Huey half 
joidngly replied. "I turned 



tMrty. I got a little more 
serious." 

And so the album sho- 
ws. It's not as frantic, or 
as fliiqnnt as the debut , 
which was recorded in 
three weeks with every 
song done in two or three 
takes. "Hiis record sou- 
nds bigger," says Huey, 
«iio produced "Picture 
This" with Ibe News 
afker trial sessions with 



almost a dozen top Holly- 
wood producers. "Hje 
tongue is out of the cheek 
on this one and there are 
even a couple of flat-out 
love songs. And it's not 
as impulsive. If we didn't 
get a nice take I'd say, 
'Let's do it tomorrow.' " 

The News story begin* - 
pretty mudi where the 
story of dover, Hney's 
orifiDiii bud, leaves off 



Qover, a veteran San 
Francisco band, has spent 
iwo years in England in. 
the later 1970's, but retur- 
ned to California and bro- 
ke when the English Punk 
Rock explosion spelled do- 
om for pub rockers like 
themseh^s. 

'Tm a gig junkie," he 
explains. I just love play- 
ing gigs, but ever^xxly 
was laying tarn. So we 




NOW OPEN 

_ at Lynnhaven Mall 
6§ in Vir^nia Beach 




started this 'Mb^day h6g- 
bt Live' thing at Unde 
Charlie's Marin County's 
most active dub) because 
I knew there were so 
many good musicians out 
there and I figured all that 
was needed was a little 
organizing. So we booked 
a Monday and the first 
one was sold out and so 
we did them every Mond- 
ay for a wUk. And that's 
when I really started sing- 
ing. With Oovw I mostly 
just idayed harp andxaiy . 
sang onoe in a Hvfaile. 

"Then this local studio, 
different to, phoned and 
offered me somf free 
studio time. So I went in 



with the Monday night 
band-which was the news 
plus a few extra guys-and 
we cut this crazy 'Exo-Di- 
soc' song, which was the 
'exodus' theme to a disco 
beat. I 'Sent that over to a 
feUow I knew in England 
and the next thing I knew 
I had an English singles 
-deal with phonogram. 
Tliey liked the record but 
they asked, me to recut it 
with more vocal. So while 
we were in the studio 
doing that we cat three 
more Demo tunes. With 
those three tunes we attr- 
acted our manager Bob 
Brown, who also manages 
Pabk) Ouise." 




kQ 



'iltWy-Jirt*'''''*^^^ 



Piccadilly offers a nutritipus, flavorful alternative to the usual fast 
food - our $1.99 'dlHy^sh! A 'dillyKlish gives you a deli<dous, weU- 
balanced meal that Includes a meat and two vegetables v^th the same 
home-style taste that w^ offer on our ientlre selection of fresh-cooked 

food. The smaller portioned 
'dilly-dish is perfect for 
lunch, for kids, or anytime 
you'd rather eat Ught. 

Tfy a ^dilly-dish, or choose 
from our wide selection of 
reasonably priced meals at 
the new Lynnhaven MaU 
Piccadilly in Virginia Beach. 





Cafeteria 



tJ|>coming Concerts 
^UTirginia Beach 

Tli<» jfoUowing national acts are sdieduled to appear 
in^Vii^Blnia Beach: 
, iStM-ihall Crenshaw, Wednesday, luly 6 at Rogue's. 
Snuff svill open the show. Ticket ixices are $8.50 
advance, $9.50 day of show. 

Huey Lewis and The News, Monday and Tuesday. 
July Ml and 13, at Rogue's. Ticket $5.99 advance, 
$7.50 day (tf show. 

Both shows begin at 8 p.m. Tickets are ayailable a 
selea-a-seat locations and at the box office. 

Virginia Beach's 
Top 13 Songs 

Tidcwatw's Top 13 for the week ending 
July 9, 1982 courtesy of : Jon St. JohB 

'1. Rosanna-Toto 

\. Eye of the tiger -Survivor 

3. Always on my mind - Willie Nelson 

4. The Other Woman - Ray Parker, Jr. 

5. Hard To Say I'm Sorry -Chicago 

6. Personally - Karla Bonoff 

7. Forget Me Nots - Patrice Rushen 

8. Wasted On The Way -Crosby, Stills Nash 

9. Ebony & Ivory - Paul McCartney, Stevie 
Wonder 

10. Even The Nights Are Better - Air Supply 
,11. You Should Hear How She Tallcs About 

Yq\^ -> M^H^saMancbester 
' fe' keep the Fire Burnii 
wagon 
13. Hold Mc- Fleetwood Mac 



Burning • R.E.O. Speed- 



Other Tidewater area locations: ,„ „ . ^ . ' 

Military Circle Mall, Norfolk Serving Continuously 

Greenbrier Mall. Chesapeake '}f^^^;;^'f^^^^^ 
CoUseum Mall, Hampton Seven Days A Week 



.itpti^ 



mn II Wix-- 



• ■'""'■'^ 



■» 



Coimng up this Friday evening on the weekend 
countdown of Tidewater's Top 13 Hits: "A 
lost Classic", NcvCT before released single by 
Diana Ross. Join host, Jon St. John, for the 
countdown, weeknights at 9 PM .... EX- 
CLUSIVELY ON UAM, WGH 



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Tll¥^. CLECTROWICS • lll(W.»«>0i1JliiNiQfi»n H»g«ftft • e^ftffi?! B^«y4lt60S^fttBMgU«B 




12 Virginia Beach Sun. July 7, 1982 



"■"w^mppiwip 




Vlrsbita BMdi HoiM And OwdwiMcws 




And Your Dollar! 



Get The Most From Your 




y^- 



Sun 
Flower 



jdMriMAtMt 
DoriiTrMK 




it seems that budget woes follow you everywhere- 
including the back yard barbecue area. But Virginia 
Beach residents can enjoy a full summer of outdoor 
cooking without straining the budget when you choose 
meat cuts wisely and prepare them carefiilly. Of 
course, hamburger and hot dogs top the list for budget 
barbecuing es pecially if you are willing to try beef patty 
mix and hot dogs made from chicken and turkey as well 
as pork and beef. 

While hamburgers are tasty just broikd and 
seasoned-you can easily add variety. Try brushing the 
patties with spicy barbecue sauce or fruit glaze. 
Change the flavor by mixing herbs, spices, chopped 
onion or shredded cheese into ground beef before 
shaping patties. 



Make surprise burgers by sealing a variety <rf fillings 
sudi as Cheddar, swiss. or blue cheese, pickle relish, a 
chopped onion and peppers between two thin beef 
patties. 



Tliere are many economical beef cuts that are 
delicious cooked over coals, but some less costly cuts 
are often less tender and some special preparation 
techniques need to be used to assure tender results. 



The secret to cooking less costly steaks such as chuck 
or round, is to marinate them before broiling in a 
mixture containing an acid food, such as lemon juice or 
vinegar. The marina^ not only helps to tenderize, but 
also provides many possibilities for flavor variety. 

For tender, juicy results, these steaks should be 
cooked at a moderate temperature to rare or medium 
doneness. Round steak, cut at least one inch thick, 
should be carved into thin slices diagonally aaoss the 
grain. Round steak can also be cut into strips one 
fourth inch thick, marinated and woven on skewers 
accordian style. 

Short ribs become griU fore when browned and 
braised indoors before being coated with barbecue 
sauoe and cooked bridfly over the coals. 



Other penny-saving suggestions indtide sausages, 
such as Polish, German and Italian, it is wise to choose 
"fiilly cooked" sausage and avoid overcooking. Lamb 
cuts, such as shoulder chops, arm and blade cubes or 
kabobs and ground patties add variety. 



Broilers barbecued over charcoal continue to be a 
fovorite sununer picnk food. The ideal size for a broiler 
half is about one pound. Halves should be turned every 
five to ten minutes, depending on heat from the fire. 
Baste at each turning. Cooking time is aboitt an hour 
depending on the amount of heat and the size of the 
broiler. Test the chicken to see whether it is done by 
pulling the wing away from the body. If the meat splits 
easily and there is no red color in the joint, the chicken 
is done. 



Proper grilling techniques will also he^ yon get the 
most for yoiff meat doHtf. Plac^ meat and umltry on 
the grill after the flame is gone bam charcodL 

For more information on Outdoor CoolKry. call the 
Department of Agricultwe, Home Econooucs Division, 
427-4511 4o pre-fpgister for our Outdoor Cookery 
Workshop to be help July 22, 1982 from 10:00 to 12:00 
^k)on at the VPI Annex located at 420 Birdneck Circle. 



New Complex 

Food Featured 



at Fort Story 

A new comissary facili- 
ty opened recently at the 
Virginia Beach sub-instal- 
lation of Fort Eustis. 

The Fort Story annex of 
the Fort Eustis commissa- 
ry occupies a renovated 
World War 11 wooden 
building, formerly used as 
a storage facility, h has a 
total of 9.333 square feet, 
including 5.312 square fe- 
et of sales area and two 
checkout counters. 

Total cost of the aimex 
is approximately S207,- 
000. The U. S. Army 
Troop Support Agency 
which manages and oper- 
ates Army commissaries 
is paying approximately 
$117,000 for equipment 
and installation cosu from 
surcharge funds, the four- 
percent fee added to cust- 
omers' commissary bills. 
Fort Story has spent some 
S90.000 for building reno- 
vation and repairs. 

The annex feiuures ent- 
rance and exit ramps and 
toilet focilities designed 
for easy access by the 
handicapped, h will stock 
approximately 2.000 peri- 
shable and nonpcrishable 
items and frozen foods, 
including dairy items, pr- 



epackaged produce items 
and luncheon meats and 
frozen beef, poultry and 
pork. Average monthly 
sales are expeaed to re- 
ach S 100,000. 

The annex will operate 
five days a week, Tuesday 
through Saturday. 



2605 Va. Beach Blvd. 
Q«Mral Lim of AntiquM A Coilactibiai 
ftoprodudlon Braaa Bads 

Accaaaofiaa 

(SM) Ma-VTM 




We Don't Have To Say **Sale'' 
To Bring You Kvery Day 
Sale Savings! 



I \fn llmugh \*c doni h.iu .ilev. wt sliiftvltcr you a 
laniasiK sclctiion of unuinc items al incredible 
everyday lowptices.tn faci. yon can save JO'?* to 50*?o 
more here ihan you can during miHt Mores' sales! So it 
' you're looking for a variety of \alues at bargain-hunter 
"prices, look us over toda\ ACu'lf save like crazy, 
everyday, on collectable ,oiiiciuporary and antique 
jewelry, watches, cameras. -if> (»»«*" ni>isKal instruntcn 
is. and more' 



; - I 

3?7 Hl9^ SI Oowntown PcrtsmoutF^ 
Phone 399-100^^- Mon S.it 9-6 



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Virginia Beach Sun 
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VIRGiraA 

BEACH 

PUBLIC 

LIBRARY 

New BcKh library Logo 



I LOST 71 
POUNDS! 

INJUSTMIME WBOta 



21 1« 



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: itoM«rt e •Jii.-T M«^ Si«- • •*• 



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CALL ABOUT 

OUR 8 WEEK 
SWEEPSTAKES! 
Prizes & Special 



Libraries Get New Logo 



sr-tf-l SAYS 

"^J^ ART 
^■X FREEMAN 

^H J VIRGINIA 
BEACH 



My heaim was poor and I **it sleep very vjjrta 
night I was even tit^^JOj^^r^tfi^^^ 
BWM* nodding at if>e swering wiieet «** <«^ 

iii blood Pi^iS^^.^^SiJS^^^ 
had to do somettwig I had trtetfiWiw dws betwe 

and they just dkmt seem to qMte do thejotx so I 
visited theOuk* W«W« Loss owe. I loa 7 1 !». »> 
9 weeksl My waist went down from a *e 50 to a 
size 421 Since rve lost that wel^ m oudoofcon 
Ve has Changed. I am now aMe to-sfcep.al rfgw 
and my sex K is better. 

V you suffer from obesity and want to do Mme- 
«4na about it. I suggest you contaa the Ouidc 
WeSht Lots owes. They can he*) you to get back 
mto the main stream of We withow starving your- 
se«1 

• No bland pre-paekMed fbod • No iquW pre"!" • "^ 
bindkig contnKt • Medkaly staffed and supervised 

We are ndewaWf largest and most soccesjIU weight!^ 

program. Our program is successfU because our patients 

mICal now for Afree conwitaltoni 

ICuick HiB johtl 
IX)§sClin!!€$ 



Library 
SUHIInes 




Ubrariaa Cwoijra Pfwca 



When golden arches are seen rising into the Virginia 
Beach sky, the observer experiences instant recogniti- 
on. Ihe arches are seen and cooiiwehended quickly, 
(Bering a dear knowledge of what will be found 
"under" them. These arches are what is know as a 
corporate symbol. 

The first goal of any corporate identity, the planned 
visual sutcment to the world of who and what a 
company is, is to be seen and to be remembered. Tta& 
visibiUty and notability is most often achieved through 
the use of a logo, or corporate symbol. 

The logo became synonymous with trademarkdurtag 
the mid 1900's when the repetitive m€ of trtdemarts 
required letterpress printers to stock trademark plates, 
or signature cuts, in a variety of sizet. liwse plates 
wer^refcrred to as logotypes. The mainptiiposewas to 
idenUfy a merchant's or manuiiacturer's goods or 
services clearly and to distinguish them from au 
competitors. 



There are five distinct types of corporate symbds: 
(1) the seal, a name or group of words in one total form 
(Ford Motor Company, New York Life); (2) the 
monoseal, initials used in a seal form (GE); (3) the 
signature, a name or group erf words presented in a 
consistent form (RCA) (4) the mark, an abstraa or 
pictorial graphic device (BeU Telcirilione, United Fund); 
ind (5) a combination of the mark and signature. To be 
;Cfeective the logo has to be simple andxlear enough in 
lesign to reproduce well on all surfaces and in a variety 
of sizes and colors. 

The Virginia Beach Public Library has recently 
adopted a corporate symbol which will be the focal 
point <rf a corporate identity {H^ogram. With the 
inceptioo erf the central/area library concept, the 
department sought a design which would be professio- 
nal, contemporary and dynamic. The emphasis would 
be on openness and on the outward extension of the 
library into the community. 

libraries are universally identified as storers of 
information with the book, even in today's technologic- 
cally advanced society, still being the prime example <rf 
this stored information. The design for the Virginia 
Beach PuWic library, created by Commercial Arts 
Services of Virginia Beach, is an abstract Ean of bo<*» 
intended to be dynamic, vital and expansive, hfat 
intricate in design, it will be seen clearly and effectively 
on everything from street signs to brochures and other 
publications to T-shirts. 

The library hopes that it's new logo will receive 
instant instant recognition in the community and be 
clearly identified with an organization entering a new 
and exciting phase in its development. 



Solano Chosen 1982 Miss Pre-Teen 



Stephanie Lee Solano, 11-year-old daughter <rf 
Miguel and Sarah Solano of 5901 Woodgrove Lane. 
Virginia Beach, has been chosen Miss Virgima National 

Pre-Teen for 1982. ,r • ■ • »k. 

Stephanie, who wiU represent Virgmia m the 
National Pre-Teen Pageant in AtlanU in November, 
woo the top title over 18 other gilrs from around the 
state in the competition at the Airport Holiday ton m 
Richmond last weekend (June 19-20). 

The new Miss Virginia National Pre-Teen, who also 
was chosen as the most photogenic of the contestants, 
received $200 cash for winning the tiUe in addition to an 
expense-paid trip to the national finals. 

The Miss Virginia National Pre-Teen Pageant is open 
to girls between the ages of eight and 12. The winner 
and the ninners-up were selected by a panel of judges 
based on poise, appearance, taknt and personahty. 

Stephanie, who succeeded Valerie Ouill of Appomat- 
tox as Miss Virgmia National Pre-Teen. is a fifUi grade 
student at Woodstock Elementary School in Virguna 
Beach. She sang and danced in the tateht portion of the 
pageant. 



First runner-up was Paige Bishop, 10, daughter of 
Gerald and Ava Bishop of Montpelier. Next came Julie 
Stroh of 1452 Dermott Ave., Virginia Beach, daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. Edward R. Stroh; Lynnel Beauchesne, 
11, of 333 Maiden lane, Newport News, daughter <rf 
Lee and Connie Beaudiesne, and Jennifer Magpoc, 11, 
4048B N. Witchduck Road. Vwginia Beach, daughter of 
Felimon and Norma Magpoc were third and fourth 
runners-up respectively. 

Lynnel won two other trophies ^ f inis h ing first in the 
interviews of each contestant by the judges and in the 
sportswear competition. Jennifer Magpoc, who was 
joined by her 10-year-dd sister, Jane, in the pageant, 
won the talent portion with her baUet routine. The 
Magpoc sisters also shared the Miss Hospitality honor. 

Tammy Payne, 9-year-dd daughter of Frank and 
Dottie Roche of 2891 Peanut Lane. Mechanics ville wore 
the prize winner in the competition for outstanding 
party dress. 

The pageant was held under the direction of Mrs. 
Cass Tome. 1446 High Point Place. Atlanta. GA 30306 
who has been designated Virginia State Dirertor of the 
Miss National Pre-Teen Pageant. 



THE 

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infonnation. 



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Fabric Paintiiig 

Country Painting 

"Crafti with « oountiy flavor" 

6541 College Park Square 

Shopping Center 

Virginia Beach. Virgina 23464 



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N 



14 Virginia Beach Sun. July 7, 1982 



AimouiK^ N^^#lficeri 



New officers of the Vir- 
ginia Beach Legal Secret- 
aries Associaticn were re- 
cently installed by Carter 
R. Anderson. Jr., a local 



attorney, at their 10th 
annual Bosses' ^8fht din- 
ner. 

Tlie new officers are: 



presi(ient. Linda Johnson: 
vice president, Kiy l«ws- 
on; secretary. Myrtle Mc- 
Kinney; treasuier, Alyce 
O'Neill; governor. Micbe- 



le Pore; aoifiMS repre- 
Winte- 



Kellam, Poole AfelAtoiiored 



Sidney S. Kellam. aai- 
ve in business in Virginia 
Beach, and Everett Poole, 
a retired railroad executi- 
ve, were honored recently 
for 50 years of service to 
the community. 

At the installation ban- 
quet of the Virginia Beach 
Rotary Qub at Tandoms 
Pine Tree Inn, Kellam and 
Poole were presented pla- 
ques from Rotary Intema- 
lional marking the signifi- 
cant achievement. Both 
men joined the Virginia 
Beach Rotary Qub just a 
few years after the club 
was founded in 1927. 
Kellam was President of 
the club in 1939. 

bis tailed at the banquet 
were Richard Swope, pre- 
sident; Hugh Barton, vic- 
e-president; John Fahey, 
secretary; A. James De 
Billis, treasurer; and dire- 
ctors Ed Kellam, Geary 
Crist, Bob Carter and past 
president Sherwood liles. 

The Virginia Beach Ro- 



tary Qub, dedicated to 
international and commu- 
nity service, is part of 
Rotary International, an 



organization of mere than 
900.000 men in 157 natio- 
ns and regions around the 
world. 



Leiderman Is Enrolled 

Bostons Berklee College of Music has enrolled B. J. 
Leiderman. son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Leiderman of 
4201 Thalia Dr., Virginia Mach. in its Freshman Class 

of Summer 1982. 

Leiderman's curriculum wiU encompass umque 
course offerings that em|4usize improvisatian. record- 
ing studio techniques, popular vocal arranging, 
songwriting and the writing of bwrkground music for 
films and other media productions. He will receive 
instruction from Berklee's celebrated fiKutty. 



Among the highlights 
of the evening was a skit 
presented -by J. Curtis 
Fruit. Qerit of the Vurgin- 
ia Beach Circuit Court, 
and CarroUya Cok, a local 
attoroey, coaceming the 
continuing saga of Chari- 
es Dandy and his fiance 
Ruth Waide, a serial whi- 
ch began at the February 
Day-In-Court imigram sp- 
onsored by the Virginia 
Beach Legal Secretaries 
Assodation and the Virgi- 
nia Beadi Bar Assodati- 
on. Hie skit ended with 
several questions, leavfaig 
open the possibility of 
fiiture episodes. 

Hie dinner was well 
attended, and among the 
honored guests were Jud- 



ge J. Davis Reed, ID, 
Chief Judge of the Virgin- 
ia Beach Juvenile & E)om- 
estic Relations Court; Co- 
mmissioner J. Pttet HoD- 
and, m; Vurginia Beach 
Bar Associatioo Preiridc» 
nt Ddhald Clark, and the 
Bar's PSBSt President, He- 



nry Morgan. 

Canunfssianer Holland 
was presented with the 
Boss of the Year Award 
and Betty Braithwaitc, se- 
cretary to Robert Stein- 
.iiilber, was selected as 
Legal Secretary of the 
Year. 




By.«GALAXY 



. DUPONTKEVI.Aa 
9m>NGERTHAN 



5TEEL, YET UOHTER 



^ 



FRfX INTRODUCTORY OFfER 

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PAD S-YEAS EXICNMD ■OTTOM WAMIANTY 

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•FREE TRAILER INCX. 

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2371 VA. BEACH n.VD*AT LONDON BRIDGE 



DR. ROBERT THOMAS 
AND 
DR. WILLIAM HOLCOMB 

OPTOMETRISTS 

Spedaliziiig in Family Vision Analysis, 

Contact Lens & Children's Vision 

Great Bridge Shopping Center 

482-4022 



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POLO GROUNDS 

RESTA URANTAND LOUNGE . . . 



GRAND OPENING 

(UNDER NEW MANACSMENT) 



GOTN'SONAND HAPPENINGS 



TIDE WA TER 's FA VORITE 

Bill Holland 



WED-THUR»NO COVER 



LIVE BANDS 

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EVERY SUNDAY 



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So many reasons 

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IN VA. BEACH^CORNER INDIAN RIVER RD, MILITARY HWY- 



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4P.M.-7P.M. 

MON.FR1 





Virglida BeMfa Sun. July 7. 1962 IS 



i^ 



m 



Virsliita BmcIi CrkM Report 




Armed Robbe^ Burglar Sou 








BeaciF 

Crime 

Solvers 



mi Bw€> Jttcterthe MtehMl Qtnwt 



This week Virginia Beach Crime Solvers is loddng for 
two subjects who have warrants on 'file for varied 
crimes. In attempting to locate these- peofrie Crime 
Sdvers will pay cash rewards of up to SI ,000 to anyone 
who provides information that leads to their apprehen- 
sion. 




JORGE B. 

11.0. 



i^lj^iOvi ■% 



468-2833 

OKic* hour* by appointnwnt 
11 90 S. Lynnhavwi Parkway 



Daly Dixon 

The first wanted person is Billy EMton Dixon Jr. who 
is a 28 year oid white male 6'2" 190 pounds with brown 
eyes, long brown hair and a mustache. Warrants are on 
file for Dixon for a January 16. 1982 armed robbery and 
the use of ajfauptm during the same; The robbery 
occurred on Tenbee Lane in the Mrdneck Apaitments. ' 
He also has a felony warrant outstanding for a 
'■worthless diick.; 4 ^1I/J^3.U 

The second ii^atted person is Robert 'CmisfoiHief 
I^ wl«^ h a wUte male 22 yean dd S'9" 160 poujtd* 
with brown eyes wad when last seen had collar length 
brownhair and a mustache. Daly has a tatoaof a nude 
woman on his right forearm and on his left arm a tatoo 
of a cross with a sudoe wnpped around it. He is also 
wanted in connection with two Burglariet and a grand 
larceny that occurred in the Colonial Arms ^jartments 
in December (tf 1981 . Daly also has a warrant on file for 
Failing to Appear in court on December IS, 1982. 



72 LOCATIONS TO GET 
YOUR VIRGINIA BEACH SUN 



HANDY 

SUBSCRIBER 

FORM 

INSIDE 




FOOD STORES 



PICK-UP 

YOUR COPY 

OF THE 

VIRGINIA BEACft 

SUN TODAY 

24HOin8 

ADAV. 

7DAY8A 



Anyone who has information about these people or 
any other wanted person should call Crime Solvers at 
427-0000. Crime Solvers will also pay cash rewards for 
information about any crime, the recovery of stolen 
property or drugs and dime Solvers guarantees your 
identity will never have to be revealed. 



Red Cross Offers 
Aug . Nurse Course 

The American Red Cross, Tidewater Chapter in 

cooperation with General Hospital of Virginia Beadi 

will offer a home nursing course on Mondays and 

Wednesdays, 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. August 2 throi^h 

A^usi^30. ; . 

Goune odntent bcludes lifestyles promoting wellne- 

' «8, health maintenance, prevention of illness, signs and 

H^^Mtlnk ctf^iltBesi, skills for cari^ for the in at home, 

ysiiig. me ^ ic a | ions correctly, basic nursuig procedures 

The classes will be held at General HosfMtal of 
\%ginia iBeach, 1060 Rrst Cofasnial Road in the Health 
Education Activities Center. 

Couirse fee is $5 per person plus S6.7S for the 
textbook. 

It is necessary to pre-register for this course by 
calling Rhonda Bailey at 499-2311. 



Kinsley 
Honored 

Christine A. Kinsley of 
Vu^ginia Beach, Va. is one 
of 107 students named to 
the Honors list for acad- 
emic achievement during 
the spring semester at 
Chowan CbUege. 

The Students earned 
ihe honor by achieving a B 
average with no grade 
lower than a C. Christine 
is a graduate of First 
Colonial Ugh School. 



THE SOUTHIAND CORPORATION 
The Virgioia Beach Sun is avaUable at almost every 7-ELEVEN 
Store in Virginia Beach ...Plus the foUowing Virginia Beach 
locations: 

• Howe of Gifti 2M a Aflwtic 

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• Lake WrigW Motel JRt. 13, N^Hemplon Blvd. 



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• Peoyhi Dmt* HolbuM Ptaa AoluitKR^. 

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• Fara Freak - Lynnhtvea Pky . Manor Sq. - 

• Safeway Lyaahaven A Hollaad 

• Holiday I^Park, General Bootk Blvd. r 

• Hamdo Insist, A OcMwfroli * 

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16 Virginia Beach Sun, July 7, 1982 



For Edu cation Forum 

Brickell Picks Lt. Gov. Davis 



Virginia Beach School Superinten- 
dent Dr. E. E. Brickell has been selec- 
ted by Virginia St. Governor Richard 
J Davis to serve as a member of the 
Virginia Forum on Education. 



The Virginia Forum is designed to 
bring together about 20 top political 
and educational leaders in the state for 
the purpose of discussing major 
educational issues and policy matters 



of concern to Virginians. It was for- 
med by Governor Charles S. Robb 
during his term as Lt. Governor and is 
being continued under the direction of 
Davis, the present Lt. Governor. The 
organization wHl work closely with the 
office of Virginia Education Secretary, 
John T.Casteen III. 



The Virginia Forum on Education is 
sponsored jointly by the Education 



Commission of the States and the In- 
stitute for Educational Policy Leader- 
ship. It is also a part of the Sute 
Education Seminars Program. Dr. 
Gordon K. Davies, Director of the 
Council of Higher Education, is tin; 
Virginia state coordinator. He has the 
responsibility of planning the 1982-83 
seminars for the group. 

At the recent organizational meeting 
of the Virginia Forum on Education in 
Richmond, Governor Robb was the 
principal speaker. 





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Look f .osely at a so-called perfect rose! 
Scan the .ictals; you will find they are far 
from perfpct. But uneven shapes, blemishes 
or missha!)en stems will not spoil the deli- 
cate color, rich fragrance and sheer beauty of 
the total f jwer. 

H6w c.t arly a rose illustrates that noth- 
ing in life i!> truly perfect! But, rather than 
discoura ,e us, this should give us fresh con- 
fidence and strength. 

God did not make the rose perfect — nor 
did He make us perfect. Yet He thinks none 
the less of us for our faults and blemishes. In 
His eyes we always have another chance. But 
it is up to us to take it. 

Start by going to the church of your 
choice this week! 

A 

**Perfc©t'' 



3199 Shore Drive 
Vtrginia Beach 

4»1-9M3 

Mary E. Rrhpeiz 
and Employees 



The Old Geacral Stoic 

Cdico Fabrics. HaiuUcarfts, 
HontUcnftSuppltaatdCHfis 




The H^r People 

. w<mmL\.a»a4rm 
l*ennanaMs, Coloriiv. Slylii« 
daily S-S 
TiKt. and Thun. Bvcniasi 

420-5359 

5300 Providence Road 
FUrfMd Square 
Vtrgiiiia Beach 



Jiriy'iHalrDHivMn 

"Otative iMntyting For 
•sua On* 



Pari'i PhMw HidraittefB 

Men* Women 
6 Days plus Wed. k Thurs. Mtcs 

424-1987 or 420-SS40 

2 Blocks west of Indian River 

Shopping Center 

Next to Solar Car Wash 

Babjrfauid 

• New and like new baby 

f umhure * aooenories 

•Chid Line* Jenoy Lynn Qto 

"CMdwi'i FroOwned flmhfi 

OioGC 

WiainBqr, Pick-up 

*»dD*w 

:4i«4344 

Indiiii kiw Sboppii« Cmcr 



• Live Bah* Tackle 
• Lmrn Mower lUpafai 



426-53M 



426-2800 



»h' iJI /gfl •9){S9<M;»^'f''^ 



Copyrtghi 1982 KaMv 
P O Boot 8024 



Sunday .Monday 

/ob * PsaJms 

7.6-21 8a.M8 



Tiieniay 
f^verbs 

'12.7-8 



Wednesday 
^clesioslas 

7:11-22 



Thursday 

Ecctesiastes 

9:7-12 



Friday 

Jeremiah 

50:4-8 



Santea 
Vhginia 22908 

Saturday^ 
Ezekiel 
37.11-14 



I By Th* Amancan BiHaGoaaly 



Ctalar 



DoaiBloa Eenncb 

"The Finest In Country 

BoarObtg For Dop A Cats" 

•Indoor/Outdoor Run* 

•Obedience Training 

•OroomiM • KeasoanUe Rates 

•Picfc-ap*Dd)very 

547-5«2 

905 Ooadirioo Blvd. 
Oweapeake 



•• 



Saiiap A Lm* 

6 Convenient Lpcmlions 
To Serve Yoti 



Priccf, tnr. 
45M Pembroke Mail 

497-4821 

Brand Name Appliances, 
TVs, Stereos 



Ei^iMcriiii Media, lac. 

606 E. Liberty Strett 

Chesapeake 

CHmles Hackworth 4 Stqff 



Todd lEHciric Co. 

2311 Ingieiide Road 

855-3111 

Bnmd Name Apptiamces, 
TVs, Stereos 



'Sbect 



1419 



545 9496 

The Overum'satdEmploytm 



vm 



Mffl-Eod 
Carpet Shop 

4740 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
Virginia Beach 

497-4854,^ 

Taylor B. Can 
A Employees 



Max's Piaitcrarafti 

• Hobby items 

• Rnidied items 

• Monthly daiees 
Mon -Fri. 10to9 

468-3416 

1128 Green Run Square 
8al.M-« aaB.l>< 



WUHshnltaK 
atHUtop 

1712 LaiUn Road 
Virginia Beach 

428-5951 

L.H. Bums A Staff 






Virginia Beach Sun, July 7, 1982 17 



lk^H:T»lill[»Jl^m 



An ExcHing, 




Moving 
New Game 
AH About 
Your aty! 

• Fun for the Whole 
Family 

• Entertaining & 
Educational 

, jt:Q?jttg<?tpr's 
^ ^;feHght . \)^^-m^ 

mi^Pe^ecX G if t for 
Anyone 

• AND . . . Over 
$100 in Valuable 
Free Coupons! 



Endless hours of fun for the 
entire family with this fast-moving game of travel 

and commerce. All About Virginia Beach features a colorful game board 
depicting your city in miniature — the streets and stops, stores and shops are Virgmia 
Beach's very own! Dozens of travel and surprise cards highlight Virginia Beach's many com- 
mercial, cultural, civic, and recreational activities. 

Includes over $100 worth of ffoo moichandiM and discount coupoiii^^leemable with 
local tnerchants! But ypu must act now! This is a one-time-only limited edition and once it s 
sold out, will not be available again. 



A¥mamM9i Ai 



VmGINIA BEACH RET AIL OUTLETS 



Sandiiiper Motor Lodge 

Ite Sitter 

TheWoodLoft 

Sigler's Kwik-Kopy 

Ceotnry 21 Cluurter Realty 

Yln^nia Beach CarapsroiuMls, Inc. 

Mercer's HaHnuurk Shop 

CrCofVtrgbiUi 
MarshaDs Hotel 
Fairfield Shopping Center 
nwOccanfiroBtlnn 
Evergreen Garden Center 
KiBiada Inn Occanftront 



^^ 



Tom's TildTai 

The Lemon Tree Pancake House 
SmaH Business Computer Center 
A-1 Plumbing & Heating Co., Inc. 
random's Pine Tree Inn 
Tencha's Hair Styling Salon 
Firank Atkinson Real Estate 
Cox Cable of Tidewater, Inc. 
Chesapeake Bay Bridge & Tand Dist. 

Uniway of Tidewater, Inc. 
Central Fidelity Bank 
Best Holiday Trav-L-Park 
Plasfk Surgery Center Inc. 



iiiiiiiiliiiiiiiil 



dfl 



mm^^tm 



m^ 



IHPM 




Cardiology 
Lab Open 

Virginia Beach General 
Hospital has announced 
ihe opening of a fiiU-serv- 
ice satellite laboratory. 
including cardiology serv- 
ices, in the new Green 
Run Medical Center, 3386 
Holland Road. Virginia 
Beach 468-OMO. 

The Lab offers complete 
testing in all areas of 
clinical and anatomical 
pathology. CardidGgy se- 
rvices include: EKO's, 
Hclter monitoring, stress 
tests and echocardiop-- 
ams. 

Tlie hours will be 8:30 
a.m. to 10 p.m. Monday 
through Friday and 8:30 
a.m. fo 2 p.m. Saturday. 



Lainhart Falls 
To Spencer 

BYMDCBioOODINO 

SwItairiMlcr 

Vu-ginia Beach's Kt Nile Bomber" Lainhait lost his 
bid for the state lig&t heavyweight title recently when 
Biiiford Spencer of MechanicsvOk scored a second-ro- 
und technical knockout before a crowd of 425 at the 
Paviliian. 

Ibe sparse turnout, it is rumored, may force 
promoter Stan Bennett to ahandoo any further 
sponsorship of prc^ssional bopdng in Wginia Beach. 
In two outings thus fiir, Bennett has reportedly lost 
more than $1,000 each time. 

Lamhart, who sported a 4-0 record before the boot. ■ 
was put to the canvas twice in the second round. . 
Spencer, now 7-3 as a pro, knocked Uuiihart down in 
the round's opening moments. Lainbart stayed on his 
knees until the count of five, then got up. After a brief 
exchange, Lainhart was again on his way down, this 
time through the ropes and onto the ivess Uble at 
ringside. Lainhart made it to his feet one more by the 
seven count, but referee Al Rothenberg chose to stop 
the fight at the 1:45 mark ci the round because 
Lainhart, in his opinion, was unable to continue. 

Lainhart did not agree with the ruling. "If anything, 
the ref should have disqualified the other guy because 
he hit me behind the head in the first round," he said. 
"Spencer shoved me throught the ropes and I hit the 
back of my head on one of the ropes. It's a bunch oi 
buU." 

Lainhart, who earned $500 for his efforts, said he was 
perfecUy able to continue fighting. "I knew exacUy 
where I was. I just knew that I had about a mTnute or so 
to make it through the round. I couldn't believe he 
stopped it. but the ref was on my case the whole fight, 
saying I was holding." 

Lainhart called for an investigation by the state 
boodng commission. At the very least, he said there 
ought to be a protest made of Rothenberg's decision. 
"I feel like I got a real bad deal," Lainhart said. "I 
don't want to sound like Igot a real bad deal," Lainhart J 
said. "Idon't want tosound like a crylM|by, though, so! 
suffice to say I'm just going to start training even! 
hatdeir for ray next fight." lainhart said that would 
take place in two weeks in lynohburgh against 
MiU}(|«j4,pi:ofcssioiH|l Roddie McPon^d. Lainhart 
afltofflat Spepccr had P%cd to give the Beach boxer 
I rematch. "I have to get a few more fights under my 
bfelt before then," he saidii > 



(Sec BOXING. 



19) 



COUNTRY DAY CARE 



I RL CHILDHB~N DEVELOf A LOVL Ot I.I ■ ' ' 




JOIN US FOR 

"SUMMER 
FUN" 

Full timtt, part time 
and drop inservicM. 

Jhi»2|rB»-l2yn. 

CALL NOW 

427-1891 

WMkly fi*ld trips, movim, puppvtshow. 
aniniati visits, picrtkt, special visitors, 
swimming ksioiis, gymnastics, ball«t, 
numvrous arts, crafts and other 
activities. Additional activltes for older 
children. 

1100 INDIAN LAKES BLVD. 
VA. BEACH. VA. 



Virginia Beach Sun, July 7, 1982 



19 




g's 





"'•■■ i':|Rtflt0aiild.firafttfai»18); " ... 

For BcnAettf hewn^vcri AeVe maybe ficnnore fights. 
Bennett, a restaurant owner, said he needed to turn a 
profit on laaXimmamiifbYao make up for losses 
incurred fromi Mil liMtnlaaxing promotion in May. 
Bennett said ^ ;id^pul;tfd jm yra^^jabif tp continue 
taking such bift fioancial^lspsi^. ,£1^ . 10} bto 

Part of the ppoc atteiKlance last wm^k^fnjqfpping to 
Bennett, can be attiibutcd to the last minute defection 




A cfoird off 425 watekcs Dwieb-Brawa waiM-ap 



bo YOU HAVf gantly uMd limfumttura or 
iLLWinrlw ttiBt you want to aan— but you 
donTwwt ID bothar wHh adwartWng and 
having paopla tralpaa through your homa? 

UCT Ut do your aelflng— on conalgnmwrt. 
Ohty quality merchandiaa wiO ba accaptad. 

DO fOU HBEO a tpacial decoralor ttam-btf 
yoo cant aaa paying toda/alnflatadprtcaa? 

to EUiPHMITSQALOftE 

a un'iqua retail Mora 




2T36 Va Beach Blvd 

(Across from Beacn roroj -_...««-« injs 

Hmjrs; Monday - FrKlay. 10-7. Saturday 10^ 



"The commission pulled him out, saying something 
about an amatuer is not allowed to fight on the same 
card as a professional," Bennett said. "Now, I clearly 
had an intermission which separated the amatuer and 
prctfessional fights, yet they decided to pull him out 
anyhow. The commission has a different set of rules tos 
everybody. They have one set of rules for you and 
another one for me." 

Bennett charged Whittaker's removal severely 
damaged the turnout at the gale, and he said he may 
take legal action against the commission as a result. 

Pavilion Manager Jim Ricketts said he would be 
"sad" to see the end of professional boxing in his 
facility. "It's a tough thing to get going. I wish it 
would be s^uccessfiil, but if promoting boxing is creating 
a financial strain 00 Stan, I guess I could understand his 
giving it up." 

Bennett's retirement from prcmoting may not spell 
doom for Virginia Beach boxing, however. Billy 
Douthat, president of Whisper concerts, Virginia Beadi 
said he would be "interested" in locAing into the 
possibility of his company producing boxing in the area. 
"I'm interested in any type of entertainment," 
Douthat said. "To successfully promote boxing it Ukes 
a lot more than just putting boxers in a ring. You need 
a draw. If we got invdved, we'd bring in some 
nationally known fighters." 

Douthat said no one has approached him on the 
matter, but that he is 'always interested in listening to 
any offers." 

The Lainhart-Spencer fight was the main event of the 
evening, capping crff a card which included four 
professinal bouts. In earlier matches, Pete "Rocky" 
Harris delivered a first-round knockout to Portsmouth's 
Amos Bostic in a cruiserweight match. Chesapeake 
cruiscrweight Mel Daniels wa| awarded a split didsion 
over Norfolk's Freddie BrowA in i four-round fight, and 
Portsmouth's Ken Shannon defeated Hampton's Robin 
Jackson in sbc-round middleweight decision. 




Maaagcr^rainer NOke Vaaghaa iastracts lainhart in 
between rooads. 



Fugate Joins Beach Advertising Agency 



George Fugate has joi- 
ned Redmond, Amundson 
& Rice Advertising Agen- 

tamayo 
Honorerd 

CyntUs Tamayo, daug- 
hter of Mr. and Mrs. Nk:k 
lamayo of 704 Emerald 
Lalce Drive, received a 
high school diploma m 
dance fixxn the North 
Carolina School of the 
Arts. 



cy of Vn'ginia Beach as 
creative direaor. 

Fugate has previously 
served as aeative group 
head for the Stuart Ford 
Agency of Ridunond, sen- 
ior art director for Morgan 
& Associates, Richmond, 
and art director for Lawl- 
er, Ballard Advertising of 
Norfolk. He has earned 
several major national and 
intemaitonal advertising 
awards over the past ten 
years. 



Redmond, Amundson 
ft Rice's annual advertisi- 
ng billing is approodmate- 
'le$4mJl]ion. RAR affilia- 



tes indude a video produ- 
ction company, AWeo Im- 
age Productions, and a 
public relations company. 




OKN m THi SUMMER 

SAILBOARD 
. Saks, losoas, rentals 
•Slesson, *5 rental with this ai 

WATERSKIS 
JULY SNOW SU SALE 
TENNIS EQUIPMENT SALE 

SAILBOAT CHAIlTER-41* 
CAUtMWl 

M* fwl/4:*Mi SAT 



Course On Parenting 

The Tidewater Chapter ai the American Red cross 
will offer a six session course for the parents <rf infants 
and toddlers entiUed. "Parenting from Birth to Two 
Years" on Tuesday evenings 7 to 9:30 p.m., August 17 
through September 21 at the United Way Family 
Center, next to Mount TTashmore. 

Red QxKs iiStrurtors trained in child development, 
parent educatirai an<J group process will conduct the 
sessions which include safety, nutrition, health, sodal, 
emotional, intellectual sensorimotor development, 
parenting skills and home assignments. 

A pre-registration fee of $15 plus $1.95 for a 
worldKiok are required. «.,,., 

To pre-register, contact Rhonda Bailey, 499-2311. 



SPECIAL SAVINGS 
on BAU BUNDS 

40% OFF 
REGULAR PRICE 

Look For SAVINGS 
In Store on 

Furniture & Fabrics 



iiisifle/OlIT INC 

^^ ., Interior Design 

'^-<i HILLTOP NORTH SHOPPING CEMER 



422476 



> ,vjir > ,i(,'w.;v,*->x* 



m^fmmmm^ 



20 Virginia Beach Sun. July 7. 1982 





HAVE MORE TIME TO 



The Weddh^ Shop 

If you are planning a wedding, let us show you 
how to make the oaasion pafect. Start with Ae 
Hallmaik )*feddfaTg Guide-it's fiee! Well show 
you beznitifiil HaOmaik beautiful Hallmaik 
afixims, guest bo(^, invitations, shower and 
reception paityware arxl more! 



**^'^' 






Shop I .J* I 

9TlFTOvMcKt84«an -^^<aaU»aVMO 

W atch for our BonanzaSidcwalk Sale later thjgmon tht 

OBTAIN A 
FREE MARKET ANALYSIS 

Oa Your Cnrrent Home. Just Phone or 
Stop by Our Office and Request Yours. 

iBetter 

Provldeacc Square ShoppUig Center 
467-1600 




AQUATICS 

UNLIMITED 

I 

SEE OUR LARGE SELECTION OF 

RARE TROPICAL HSH, BIRDS 

AND SMALL ANIMALS 

Mon.-Fri. 10ajn.-9p.ni. Sat. 10ajn.-7p.m. 

467-8699 



Swimwear Prices 
are taking a 
plunge-"25% 



OTHER SUMMER 
MERCHAWISE ALSO 

REDUCEP 




99r 



Faihioii Spoftswear 

969 Providence square. 
Virginia Beach Va. 495-3700 



IMo Itothmwvs 



iCMtea 



BAKERY THRIFT 
STORE 



ARNOLD i^l 



GRAND OPENING 

103 Providence Square 

Also located at 
1200 E. Link QvdcRd. 
Norfolk 

Look for our couponf 



FAIR 



yiS^^taomamtk THE 

PINK PANTHER 
reminds you 





CM*<P> otM •■■M"! 



*^*1*2fS HavtYourEvuExamimd 
- b-^nd Bifan€Solng 

^iSi!. BaekToSehoet" 

fairfield optical 
cbntier 

5216 FAIRFIELD SHOPPING CENTER 
495-1974 r 



.; i 



FAIRFIELD :j 
SHOPPING 

CENTER 




MINI GOLF 



5 '*•' 



AMERICA 

KEMPSVILLE ANt> PROVIDENCE 
ROAI» 



Zfori 

bring a friend 

buy one round 

get one free! 

495-1020 
GOOD THRU 7-14-82 




The Sun Shines on the Many Valm 
PROVIDENCE SQUARE* FAIRFIEl 




Virginia Beach Sun, July 7, 1982 21 

COMMUNITY SHOPPING 
PAYS OFF IN MORE 
WAYS THAN ONE!! 



ijo v Summer by shopping close to home 



FIELD 



COLLEGE PARK 



i 

} 
) 

I 



TRUCKLOAD SALE! 





•NO FREIGHT OlAKOES 

•SUBSTANHAL DBOOUNTS ON 
LARfGECMDERS 



SURBURBAN 
CLEANING ; 
CENTER 

1122 SPARROW RD. 
INDIANJUVER SHOPPING CENTER 

420-8018 

OPEN7A.M.-6P.M. 

CUSTOM CLEANING 

SUEDE A LEATHER CLEANING 

WEDDING GOWNS-FORMAL WEAR 

DRAPER Y CLEANING <t PINISHINO : 

(ADJUST-A-DRAPE) 

CUSTOM SHIRT SERVICE 

COMPLETE LAUNDR YSER VICE 

REPAIRS, ALTERATIGNS ^. 

FREE MORA^ > '^^ ^ 



COLLEGE PARK Dr,cie«ta, 
CLEANERS ^SST 

SPECIAL OF THE MONTH 

$l0FF 

ALL ALTERATIONS OVER $10 

expins 7-31-S2 

6527 AUBURN DR. 
College Park Square II 

420-8575 



EASY LIVING FURNITURE 



trnfttmAim 



ONE HOUR 
BEFORE 12 



fi'M^ 



5244 FAIRFIELD SHCXPPING CENIER* VIRGINIA BEACH, VA. 
,HOURS: 10-8 Mwi.-Thun.»10-6Fri. and Sat. 



TIMBE 



■^ 



s 



2nd AN^nJAL llDtWATER 

ENGUSH 
SMOCKING SHOW 

JULY 23, 1982 



Entrici Displayed at Pm» Fabrics Starting July 1 
I for Entries is Jaly 19 



My 23 



•25* gift 
CERTIFICATE 

•laroiFr 

CERTIFICATE 

•l<rGIFT 

CERTIFICATE 

'We Spcctofoc In Service^ 

495-1072 

5270 FAIRFIELD SHOPPING CTR. 
MON-SAT94 



"'l^PRIZE 
2-.PRIZE 
3«,PRIZE 




HhwUMp^iVa 



'_ «fi^||Mwi^iM^^g#Mpq|»a^^ 



RP.R. FAimcs 





BABy FURNntXRE, CLOIHING, TOYS 

ANirACXXSSOiaES 

NEWANDUSiD 

MANYUNDiRSlO 

CUSTOM-MADE 
COVERLETS 

WE ALSO DO REP Am WORK 
'*ComeIn TodayV 




ital Foliage 
fmr Sliop 

Warm tiC^'^^with flowers 

VUbridwide CMwy 



PhOM 

420-9062 




^ .^oHcge Park Square 
(523 Aabwa Drive 
Vfriiala Beach. Virfiaia 23464 



/ 



ZENO'SBOOKS 

1112 SPARROW RD. 
CHESAPEAKE, VA, 23325 

420-2344 

LARGEST SELECTION OF 
SCIENCE FICTION AND 
COMICS IN TIDEWA TER 



>»• 



732 UMBERLAKE SHOPPING CENTER 
PHQNE467^a»99 



LINDA'S SANDWICH 

SHOP 

**Hbme of the Square Dog" 

6555 College Park Square 
424-2268 

DAILY SPECIALS 
ON-OFF BEER 

SPECIAL OF THE MONTH 
2 HOT DOGS '1.25 



EXPIRES 7-AL,&2„ 



2s Offered by the Fine Merchants of 
LD*TIMBERLAKE* COLLEGE PARK 



■■■ 



mm 



p^«4 



■Tipwpp 



22 Virginia Beach Sun, July 7, 1982 4 




COUNTRY IdAY CARE 



AT COLLEGE PARK 

PROVIDENCE RD. AND SOUTH MILITARY HWY, 



Edic Adams 

Cut.«Ctu*l» BEAUTY! 



* fj 



BEAUTY SALONS 



COMG TOGGT^+€R 
TOCUT&CURL! 

. yw days are a tamity allair at Cut t 
I'HaircraMers Wa have styling 
I tor averyona & hx an ages 

PRECISION PROFESSK)NAl 
HAIRCUTS POMS 

$&45 (12195 up 

6S07AibM«Dr. 
42»4M9 

OpMi 9-6 P^ily ^-Vlt*"™- 
No apPointfncAts I ' 



ip^ritwfftts tpad^i 



INDIAN RIVER BEAtTTY 

ACADEMY 
ENROIXNOWII! 

FULL OR PAST TIMEOJianS 

*1W OFF WITH THIS AD 

■EAUTY SERVICE PERFORMED BY 

STUDENTS AT DISCOUNT PRICES 

6657 E. INDIAN RTVER RD. 

VA. BEACH, VA. 
EXPIRES t-31-12 



¥-- 1 



j^'» 



INDIAN RIVER 
TROPICALS 

TROPICAL FISH! 

SMALL ANIMALS! 

BIRDS! 

FULL LINE OF ZODL\C 
FLEA & TICK PRODUCTS 

AQUARIUM & PET SUPPLIES 
6553 COLLEGE PARK SQUARE 
420-5109 




SUMMER SALE 
20% off 

WHITEWARE 

CLASSES 
* 1 OFF MORNING OR NIGHT 

(24 Stick) & If T) Plasiercrafts 
™iu«7-,.* 6545Coll€|eP«rkSq«« 

420-9310 




the CoAeiT Cottage 

^^eirlooms; of ^U>moribw 

BRASS • GIFTS • CRAFTS 

Silk Flower Weddings 

Dried & Silk Flower Arrangements 

Dollhouse Furniture A Toys 

Pine & Oak Furniture 

A Much Much More! 

WE GIFT WRAP 

ICATHY OFFIELD 
design consultant 

SPECIALIZING IN 

COMPIJETE WEDDING 

ARRANC^MENTS 

Mon. - Sat. 9am. - 6pm. 

420-6565 

«070 toxAN RIVER oomrr 

VA. BBACH. VA. 234M 



Comer of Indian River Road 
And Providence Road. 



HA VE YOU TRIED 
THE POLO GROUNDS? 

See Page 13 



WHERE CHILDKEN DEVELOP A LOVE Of LCAKNINC. 




JOIN US FOR 

''SUMMER 
FUN" 



CANINE CORNER 

6549 College Park Square 

424-5498 

JULY SPECIAL 

BY APPOINTMENT 

FREE DIP 
WTTH GROOM 

ByPresentiogTUsAd 

EXPBES7-31-t2 



I 



Futt ttniM, port ttm* 
oiH^drop lna*rvic*» 

Ohi.intitiHr 

Agp2|n.-12|ii. 

CAUNOW 

427-1891 

Weekly field trips. movie», puppet shov«^, 
animal visits, picnics, special visitors, 
swimming lessons, gymnastics, ballet, 
numerous arts, crafts and other 
activities. Additional octivltes for older 
children. 

1100 INDIAN LAKES BLVD. 
VA. BEACH, VA. 



FASHIONABLE 

LADIES 

CLOTHES 

CAN BE 

AtmmiDABLEi 



(SEE COUPON) 




Cdtege Park Square 964 Lasklii Rd. 
4211-1883 422-1883 

Not Connected With Any Other Sidney's 





Virginia Beach Sun, July 7, 1982 23 



- SUPER COUPON ~ 

THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL 

4 PIECE 
CHICKEN PAR 

Includes: 

4 pes. golden brown 

fried chicken. 2 rolls. 

and french fries 

ONLY 



AT PROVIDENCE SQUARE 

_^ PROVIDENCE AND KE MPSVILLE ROADS 



~ SAVE 730 - 

IMITH COUPON 




IMl ProTidcacc Sqaare Sboppfaig Center 

467-2613 

You fVant Something Different tonight? 

TRY A GRECIAN DEUGHT! 

At Athens Pizza. 
CHECK OUR DAILY SPECIALS 

mCHLIGHTS FR(MM OUR MENU 

SUBS»SPAGHEm*LASAGNA»GYRO 
NEWENGkAND STYLE PIZZA 
THE ORIGINAL GREEK SOUVLAKI 
DUrr COLD PLATES 

•CHlCkENSALAD •TUNA SALAD 

OPEN M ikjm.-%\ p,m. ABC-ON OFF 

fi^ii. AWKAD pCMt TAKE4HJT ORWBS 




.nn 



LIFETIME MEMBERSHIP 
%i^,ONLY *6S^ (Lowest 
SAVEUPTeSO^QNilpN^U^AND InTowil) 

vin»ofiwus9k^iah»jsi^fxssiomss 

ANDPIlE-REeORDEDM>niE3UALS ; 

. _, qvfuTOO Movies, J^ow fa Stpckm^ «f-* 
STAR WARS pNGCWLDENPOND 

NEIGHBORS ANDMOREl 



947 Plattttnem S«. Stwppwig Or 

V«|ini« 8««ch. VvQwui 23464 

(M4I 4H-04M 



3590 Holland ShoppM • Sun* 100 

HflHafWt WW HocvmoM hob 

Viiginia B•■c^. Virginia 23452 

(MM) 4«3-«1S1 




Only 1 coupon per custORMr 
Offer expires July 17, 1982 



The telephone 

answering 

system 

that's 

perfect 

for home 

or office. 

The GTE Executive 6000im 

•Dail cassette with two outgoing 



$299.95 



•Vox or 30 lecond menace recording 
•Incoming can monitoring 
•Remote playback from any teiqAone 
with sidp A repeat featuics for 
mesngejeiectioa / 



YOUR 
PHONE 

427-y74^ 




FRIED CHICKEN 
& SEAFOOD 



I 



I 
I 



MS PROVimCE 
SfUARE SMP. CTR. 

AcTMi iitm Um WMar Tmnt 

ArMiirf Cimr fnm Siliway 
II lAILT 10:30 aHhiiM fm 
n SUM. ItoM mmt^M pm 

n HMM JUKAS 

i 495-3480 

I . EAT. I Wf Oil TAKE OUT! 



m 

S 

FAIRFIELD «S 
PWJVIOCNCE RO F 


^^^^^■P °w«Tia 

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24 Virginia Beach Sun. July 7. 1982 



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Virginia 



■WpP^iiP 



Jy 7," 1982 25 




Employment Agency 
[nfo 



jm- 



iMPLOYMENT AGENCIES ARE 
Ithat charge for services they 
ipanies and to individuals. 
Fot employers, they: 



service companies 
provide to client 



interview and screen applicants; 
fill the personnel needs of clients companies on a 
^regular basis; 

maintain contact with prospective employers to 
listings (rf job openings. 

For job^eekers, they: 

inxjvide counseling on preparation al resumes and 
Eparation for interviews; 

provide specific details regarding job openings and 
ifannatkn on the employing canpnny; 

sdiedule penonai interviews with emjrioyen ind, 
f asked to do so, sidnnit resumes to client finas; 

search for petitions to suit the pwtkulT needs at 

applicants diey are moat qudified to help. 



"Fee paid by tke emplayer. . ." sbotdd mean exacdy 
it s«ft: tint the em p loyer has agreed to pay the 
Entire ageagr flee aad there tiHB be no fee whatsoever to 
appttant if he fulfills tin comfitians of the contract 
acce pting and keeping the job. Ibe conditiaas may 
lange and the applicant may be required to pay a fee 
If: . / 

The applicant accepts a "fee paid" job and does 

lot report to work, or if he is discharged for cause or 

lleaves of his own accord. (Remember that circumstan- 

beyond your control could make it necessary to 

"leave of your own accord." Find out whether you are 

lobligatged to pay the agency fee if you get siclc, if you 

l^ust leave town, or if £unily obligations make it 

|impossible to stay with the job.) 

The applicant is offered another job, unlisted with 
Ithe agency, for which no agreement has been made fbr 
|the employer's payment of the fee. Before you accept 
tie offer, clarify the fee obligation with the employer 
ad the agency. 

\he these general quidelines: 

State laws govern employment agencies you 
want to check. 

Use an employment agency only if you are ftiUy 
of and tUe to meet tbe terms (rf the contract 
Kowemnig fees: -'' 

Accept a job only after careAil consideration, so 
fba are sure you want it. An acceptance a utom a ti cally 
{ates you topny the agency fee. 
If you find out that an agency has sent you to a firm 
has not requested api^kants or Brted an opening 
|with the agency, get yourself another agency. 

If the agency wishes to distribute your resume to 
[potential emidoyers, inform the agency of any 
jrestrictians you wish observed as to the fi^ms to whom 
Ithe resume may be sent. 



3 Beachers 
Win Degrees 

Three Virginia Beach 
[residents were awarded 
I degrees fi-om TUlane Uni- 
versity during recent co- 
immenoement ceremoB^s 
held on the campus./ ''^^ 
They are: Kirk\^Wft> 
bachel^ (tf science deinte 
in medianical eng 
ing; Oiristopher Dain 
axwell Johnson, juris doc- 
tor degree; and Stefdien 
Lobdell Johnson. Jr., juris 
doctor i degree. 



Free Want Ads are taken and placed in the Chesapeake 
Post and Virginia Beach Sun .... just call 547-4574-8 
am to 5 pm Monday thru Friday . . . . . 

Free Job Advice/: The Department of Labor publishes 
a montlily bulletin. Occupations in Demand at Job Ser- 
vice Offices, which gives prospective job seekers a good 
nationwide picture of which jobs are most in demand, 
and where. It is FREE. Just write to : U.S. Department 
of Labor, Employment and Training Administration, 
Washington, D. C. 20213. 

Fastest way to get a job in an emergency. 

Temporary Employment Agencies. Look in the phone 
directory under "Employment Contractors"— "Tem- 
porary Help", in the yellow pages. Whether you're a 
computer operator, a nurse, file clerk, typist or labmer, 
there's genoally a tempwary agency that can place you 
quickly. Most open early. Seadaries, typists and part 
time bookkeeppcrs and aocounttoits are in constant 
demand, as are mvcntory derics and labcHcrs. 



Know Your BBB 



The Better Business Bureaus keep files on large 
numbers of individual business firms and orgainiza- 
tions in their particular areas smd can provide you with 
information on them. They can give you basic facts 
such as how long the firm has been in business, 
whether or not customers have had problems, the 
nature of their problems and the manner in which the 
firm resolved them. The BBB can also provide factual 
infwmation on diaritable s<^itations. The BBB gives 
you the £acts; you must draw your own conclusicms. 

Holders of valid Virginia Beach Recreation Center 
Facility Use Cards are invited to sell used household 
items at indoor flea markets held at the recreation 
center in Kemps ville. The next two flea markets will be 
held July 10 suad August 14 firom 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. 

Registration fee is $5 per table and can be handled by 
the adult services staff at the recreation center. Tables 
are on a first come, fint serve basis. The public is 
mvited to attend. 

For further infbnnatiaa call 495-1892. 



has 



flmMwkffte At Em Ccater 

The Wgkna Beach Chamber of Commeroe 
aimoanoed ta next hutaUment of "Beach Brie6." 

A discussion on roads wSl be fwesented on Friday. 
July 16 at 7:45 a.m. at Valle's Restaurant. A fkiU 
^akfast will be served. Cost is $6 a person. 

Quest speakers will be Richard a Brydges, 
highway commissioner, and Jack S. Hodge, district 
traffic enginerer. 

VaDe's is located on the comer of bidependenee and 
Virginia Beach Boulevards. The presentafian is 
sponsored by The Virginia Beach Chamber of 
Commerce. Call 490-1221 for more inlbrm^oa. 



Hearing On 
Cox Slated 

The Virginia Beadi Qty 
Council will hold a public 
hearing on the request of 
CoK Gable of Virginia 
Reach for a rate increase 
on Monday, July 12 at 2 
p.m. 

The hearing will be held 
in the Qty Council Cham- 
bers, Qty Han Building. 
Virginia Beadi Municipal 
Center. 

If the request of Cck 
Cable is grantMl,,,^ rate 
for baiio' seUdE^ aronld 
increase from $7.30 to 
$8.95 per month, ud the 
new installatiofa charge( 
would be $25. 



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26 Virginia Beach Sun. 





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We're having a 



At Virginia Beach! 



Grand Opening 

at the Timberiake Shopping Center. Tuff 
Stuff furniture's newest store in the area. 
(We'ie also at Coliseum Mall in Hampton.) 

To celebrate, both stores will offer 10% off 
on anything you buy through July 17th. 

Come see it sit in it and fill all 

your needs during these 

grand opening discount days! 



« 




—j ; ... ! 



^nmmimmmmnm u i n 77 




MailUttmtoth*Vlr^iiaBmKhSim... L^tt^Tf TO Th« EdItPr ... 138 RosemontRd., Virginia Beach, Va. 23452 




Greed Takes Toll On Freedom 



Editor: 
"So that we may jom in conunon endeavors, welcome 

the future in good order, and create an adequate and 
self repaiiing government we, the people, do establish 
the Newstates of America, herein provided to be ours, 
and do ordain this Constitutiao whose supreme law it 
shaD be until the time [nrescribed for it shall have run." 
On my desk is a most incredible document of 
monumental significance to every Ameri can. Ibe 
above quote is the preamble to the "CXXGTHUnON 
FOR THE NEWSTATES OF AMERICA." The writers 
and sponsors of this constitutioo were not elected 
representatives... or m any sense, reiwesentatives of 
"the people." 

Please note the words, "we, the people." We are 
part (rf "we.the people." Have you been consulted in 
any way? Were you infociped that a new constitution 
was being written? Ihe writing of this constitutian 
began in 1964. and yet... only a handful of American's 
are aware of its existeiioe. 

Its writing took |dace at a tax-exempt fou n da tion widi 
the deceptive name. Center fior the Study of Democratic 
Institutions. ? 

Coicoe Arch RoberU. li^tiaiial Director, Oooaauttee 
to Restore the Consfltllinv states "The Newstates 
Constitution cost t*i«ta^ fiv* anllion doBtrs. The 
Cemer for the Study of Democratic Institutions was 
financed by the Ford and Rockefeller Foundatioas over 



a period of ten years in the amount of two and one-half 
million dollars a year." 

This constitution consists of 18 pages of police state 
powers, it is similar to the Ccnstitutians of all. 
totalitarian nations. 

The right to bear arms? The Newstates constitutioh 
reads... "The bearing <rf arms or possession <rf lethal 
weapons shsdl be confined to the poUce, members of the 
armed forces and those licensed under law." 

Whatever our views on gun control., it is a historical 
fact that disarming the people is always a part (rf any 
totalitarian takeover. 

Property rights? "No property shall be taken without 
compensation." It dofes not say "just" compensation.. 
And also note that property can be "taken." 

Eadi "right" of the people under this new 
constitutiao is conditional. In other words, there are no 
"rights." 

The responsibilities of the people? "Each crtuen 
participate in the processes of democracy..." The word 
shall is a command; it is not discretionary. 

We would have a government of appointees! The 
President being appointed and the Senate being 
appointed by the President. 

The concluding words <rfa speech by Al Smith in 1936 
are relevant today. "There can be only one victor, ft 
the Constitution wins, we win. But if the Constitution- 
stop. Stop there. The Constitution can't lose: The feet 




Richard B. Harvey, manager of Ifukaven FIccadlOy. 




is, it has aheady won, but the news has not reached 
certain ears." 

How is it possible for a nation to lose its freedom 
without the armies of an enemy ever invading its 
shores? The great enemy is the lack of vigilance on the 
part (^the people- the selfishness and greed that makes 
slaves of free men because they refuse to concern 
themselves about the welfare of their country. 

Paul C. >^ilson, 
Norfolk 



Thanks For Story 



Editor. .^ _, 

ft was indeed gratifying to see the ccverage provided 

the Virginia Beadi Chamber of Commerce and the 

business commimity in the most recent issue of the 

Virginia Beach Sun. 
We thank you and look forward to a continued 

association in the future. 



Bob Berry, president, 

Virginia Beach Chamber oi Commerce 



At Lynnhaven Mall 

Piccadilly 
opens Beach 

Cafeteria 

Richard B. Harvey has been named manager of the 
newest Piccadilly Cafeteria, located in Lynnhaven Mall. 

DistrkA Manager for Piccadilly in Virginia is Bobby 
Cbrder, who has managed the firm's cafeterias in Fort 
Worth. TX; Atlanta, GA; Chattanooga, TN; and 
Raleigh, NC. 

The Lynnhaven Mall Piccadilly is number 82 m the 
13-state chain that is based in Baton Rouge. LA. 

At the recent grand opening of the Virginia Beach 
cafeteria special team of experienced cooks, bakers and 
salad makers, as well as members of the cOTporate staff 
from Baton Rouge were on hand. 

Dinipg hours at the new cafeteria will be 11 a.m. to 
8:30 p.m. seven days a week, including Sundays and 
holidays (except Christmas). And, as in all the 
Piccadilly cafeterias, regional dishes wiU be served. 

"We achieve a strong local image in each of our cities 
by buying all of our food and supplies from local 
suppUers," says O. Q. Quick, Picadilly's president. 
"Then all food items are prepared in femily-sized 
quantities on the premises to insure freshness. Ahnost 
everything is prepared from scratch, with no prepared 
convenience foods and very few mixes used." 

The meals that resuh come from recipes that reflect 
over 30 years of coarinuous testing and improvement, 
says Quick. Regional variations in the menus range 
from crewfish etoufee'in Louisiana to enchiladas and 
diiH in Texas to spoonbread and Hanover greens in 
Virginia. 

The decor (rfVuiinia Beach's new Piccadilly is in the 
st^e <rf updated Colonial American, with a collection oi 
"primitive American" paintings, prints and upestry 
panels. Hanging brass planters and bronze colqnial 
chandeliers add to the historical mood. 



28 Virtinia Beach Sun. July 7. 1962 




XXKXX£^^3D(2^ 



, Tliis special weeUy feature provides die reader with hundreds offne, reduced or 
highly discounted merchandise ALL IN YOUR NEIC3HB0RHCX)D1 

You don't have to travel halfway across tofwn to save money ... Ihe Sun 
becomes a TWEhTTY-FIVE. FIFTY or HUNDRED DOLLAR NEWSPAPER and both 
the consiuner and merchant are thrilled about it. 



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WHAT DO I DO... 
WITH ALL THESE 
XJOUPONS??? 



The way to save money with coupons is to clip, 
save and use every coupon available, not just the 
cmes that show up in the weekly food stdre ads. 
That means: the coupons in the magazines, shop- 
ping throwaways, on and in packages, and from 
efvery other conceivable source. It means using the 
coupons when you need the itan»— even preparing 
menus around them— and not buying anjrthing you 
cKdinarily would not. * 

One useful tinM for buying with coupons, whether 
or not you need the item immediately, is when the 
local supermarket has it on sale. That sale inrioe 
(dus your cents-off coupcm increases your savings. 

The rafundB are aleo helpful. A 15* stamp is a 
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abouts—or if it brings you other ooupcms for more 
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You can save as much as $25 a week, with cou- 
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saving and using them. 




K) Virginia Beach Sun, July 7, 1982 




Dr. Thomas Lane Stokes, Oeft) Chainnan of the Board 
of Trustees of the Chrysler Museum, with Pat Slaasted, 
recipient of the 1982 Jean Chrysler Award for 
Outstanding Volunteer, and Dr. David Steadman, 
Urector of the Chrysler Museum (rt.) 

Navy Wife Wins 
Coveted Jean 
Chrysler Award 

AS Dr. Stokes read the list of activities of the winner 
of the award. I recognized myself as the person he was 
referring to. 1 had to really struggle with my emotions, 
trying not to cry because I knew in a moment I'd hali«.to, 
walk down the aisle and didn't want tears to keep me 
from seeing where I was goingl 

Pat Slaasted 36, a navy wife for 14 years and a 
resident of Virginia Beach since 1969, has been a 
docent with the Chrysler Museum for the past eight 
years. The Jean Chrysler Award for Outstanding 
Volunteer was presented to her recently in recognition 
of the dedication and excellence with which she has 
performed the job. 

The award ceremony was a happy highlight in the 
midst of a gloomy week for Pat, a week of imensive 
chemotherapy following recent surgery on her hip. Pat 
has been fighting cancer valiantly and with great good 
humor since iw was first discovered she had it eleven 
yean ago, just before the birth of her daughter, Leslie. 
Five ocas s ions of surgery have &uled to sway her from 
her active dedication to her commimity and to her 
family. 

In eight years with the Museum, Put has taught the 
provisiooal claas of docents for two years as well as 
teaching the French CoUection for three years. She is 
president of the Qass Qub, a group of people who 
collect and study glass. She assists with all preview 
exhibitions for the parties for new exhitiu. 

In addition. Pat has had two articles on French 
Artists published in the Museum's monthly bulletin 
and another artide on Ait Deco glass published in a 
national magaiiiie. 

She is a member of the Library Associates at the 
Museum, a group which works to raise money to house 
the approximately 200,000 volumes of art reference 
books which Mr. Chrysler has donated. 

Pat has also served as Ccxhairman of the Norfolk 
Socoety of Arts Lecture Committee, helping select 
speakers to appear at the musetmi. 

Her anxedatkn of art and all things beautiful, led 
Pat to her hobby of photography. Many of her 
photographs challenge her insistence that she is 

"Simiily an amateur!" She says she is really more into 
photography from the standpoint of historical ^art 
appreciation. She recently wrote a critique of a local 
photography show held at the Hermitage Museaum. 

White it was still active, the Children's Art Ctenter in 
St. Paul's Oiurdi had Pm teaching varied art project^ 
for two ytwn. 

Pat is a current member of the ^torfolk-Vlrginia 
Beach Junior League and is active on the League's Art 
Task Force. 



Military SmIIoii 



EDITORIAL 
By 3ue Saunders, Sun Militrary Liaison Rqpqrter. 

The planes fly low' in their an>roach t^ Ooeahtu. The 
sight is glorious - the sound is often devastating! Win- 
dows rattle, eardrums ache, aflcoaversations cease as 
the earth itself seemsl abnost to tremble from the on- 
slaught overhead. 

Tlie residents of Virginia Beach know beyond doubt 
that they have the United States Navy as a neighbor! 
What b doubtful, however, is the belief hdd by many 
that the navy 0Gciq>ies air space only. The planes, «4ien 
not airborne, are parked on governmeBt territory. The 
men who fly them and those who work on them - and 
their families - occupy a large percentage of space wttUn 
the geographical area of Virginia Beadi. both residen- 
tially and in the local work-force . The navy is here. . . 
in the air and on the goimd. 

Martha Kessler, a navy wife for 21 years and resident of 
Tidewater since 1%7, has long been active in the com- 
munity and in the political scene of Virginia Beach. She 
sports a pride of dedication in saying, "I feel very 
strongly that the military should participate in dvic mat- 
ters, whether through local civic associations or atten- 
dance at city council meetings. Hopefully, both!" 
She acknowledges that the military family is not as tran- 
sient as it was in years past. "Tl^y come and so often 
they stay, with consecutive tours or with retirement." 
She believes that notary personnel and their families 
have a definite plaoc within the community and with 
that, the responsibilities of participation. 

Frai^ Kay, President of Career Transitions 
Incorporatoi and a Management Analyst with E. L. 
Hanm, is a retired Navy Officer who is another ad- 
vocate of active commtmity involvement. President of 
the First Colonial UigMchoiri PTA and past President 
of the Lynnhaven Jimior High School PTA, Frank ex- 
plains his decisica^ , tQ liBnigin in this area after 



"I can't, dra# a straight line, but Leslie shows 
promise dir artistic taOent and I'm so delighted for her," 
says Pat. Leslie is in the gifted art jN-ogram, as well as 
involved with piano and membership on a gynuiastics 
team. Pat, like aU proud mothers, laughingly states 
that she seems to spend her time firam dawn 'tfl dusk 
driving LesHe from Q|}e activity to another. 

For Pat, each day is purposefully taU. 

She says quietly, "I guess of course I'm basically 
. very conscious of time, more so perhaps than someone 
who isn't fiacing a premature ending. I want to make 
every minute coimt. 

"Each night when I go do bed, I want to feel that 
during the day I have done something very special - just 
in my own eyes - either for my child or my husband or 
for the museum. I believe that my involvement with 
them is very important, to me, to them and to the 
commtmity. 

We're certainly a busy family but we enjoy our dose 
relationship and our interest in each other's involve- 
ments. It's a wonderM exchange that rounds out the 
circle. 

"I don't know if I said that very well. . ." 

Pat Slaasted, you said it very well indeed. 




retirement. "I strong^ bdieve that Virgmia Beadi is 
the type ot community wtiixh I and my wife and our 
children would be content in odlittg'hom^'. Ifsagood 
place to be." Lacking longevity. Ftank feds that his 
contributm to the cooununity can be in the f<»in of in- 
volved dyi^ leommittment. 

The worl^ofce of Virginia Beach is well-staffed with 
military wives; schoolteachers, nurses, realtors^ 
secretaries and store derks. These are women who take 
their particular carrer experience from previous areas 
and finite ahead in continuing their careers here. Pen- 
ding i mpgmannKT doesn't deter them. They are 
ddUedt eadi hi their own field of expertise, and their 
skills are the community's enrichment. 
The military man, with his q>oradic sdiedule of time-at- 
home and time-at-sea. Has "active duty" man is active 
m the commimity as well as in meeting the demands of a 
most demanding military career. Many military men 
are visible m the volunteer ranks of dvic athletic leagues 
and active in thdr dnuches. 

Rear Admiral John H. Fetterman. Commander, Tac- 
tical Wings Atlantic, is a strong and verbal advocate of 
drawing attention to and fostering a viable com- 
munication link between the local military and dvilian 
commimities. 

"We each must recognize, accept and applaud the fact 
that we are an integrated sodety - dvilian and military, 
living together and working side by side, not just in our : 
individiud fields but also within the oommiinity." 
Admiral Fetterman speaks with prMe «if lhe%avy's in- ' 
volvement in such kxaal events as. the Neptune Festival, 
the Sailor of The Year Program, the Azalea Festival, 
and the Aimual Naval Air Station Oceaniui Open 
House. 

The navy is here. The idanes are q^Muent, the pedple 
behind them are not so readily recognizable. Out-of- 
uniform, the byiHmi is Resident, Virginia Beach. 



Readers are invited to call Sue Saunders at 486-3|30 
or S47-S471 f^om 8:30 to S pm, Manday tfarqi^ 
Friday, to submit ingyaHons d military personajTcr 
thdr families who are tctive wHida the Vhvnia fbidi 
Community. 




I ana 11 L^BR IbbBR HRCaKt 




Owtciioo* Pais Coiicg* Paio Shopping Caniar South "Look lor BiiM TraiMr on 
Top o* our bwtdmg " 




f 




s f 



Mrginia Beach Sun, July 7, 1982 31 



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32 Virginia Beach Sun. July 7, 1982 



I 





- -m-^t »«'imiMMi 



tlunJt we do a good job of tiMt." . > , . , 

Freeh said tbe potsibility ofWVAB, miw &meA)^ 
Atlantic Broadcasting Enterprises, Inc.. beooadng'oe' 
Qumbcr-coc-rated st4tioD in this, tbe oation't 3Sth 
[iargest radio market, is "remote at best, if na . 
trnpoistble. 

"Given the nature of AM radio, 90 percent of our . 
Ustcaen are tuning us in whik in their cars." f^cli 
^d. "Howcan we win a ratings war that way?" Freeh 
said a recent Federal Conmunicatiom Ccnunission 
rulinl allowing for stereo broadcasts over AM airwaves 
may help. "Who knows, maybe in 10 years the 
emphasis will be on AM again," he said. 

So, Freeh. Sddiger and their 13 disc jockeys 611 the 
15S0 band on the AM dial with adult contemporary 
music ftom sunrise to sunset, seven days a week 
because, Freeh said, "the community needs it. 

"Most aties the size of Virginia Beach have at least 
one daily newspaper and 10 or 12 radio stations," he 
said. "Virginia Beach is the^ largest city in the state, 
and the largest city in the country with just one AM 
radio station. Virginia Beach needs a daily source of 
news and that is what we are here to provide." 

In Novemeber, 1980, WVAB went off the air, 
presumable for the last time. Formerly a "golden 
oldies" sution, WVAB and its old corporate parent Sea 
Broadcasting Company decided it was time to sell. 
"This station floundered and I thought it was a 
disgrace," Freeh said. "They tried to operate itc 
station with too few people and .without a true 
commitment to the community. 

"Their real problem was that the principals in the 
ccmiMmy were investors and not broaidcaster." added 
SoMInf er. "You need experienced broadcasters to run 
a successful radio station." 

Enter two experienced brondcasten, Prech and 
Soldiager. Ftech is the former president and general 
manager of WAVY televisian in Portsnoouth with more 
than 30 years in the electronic media. Soktinger 
brought a vast array of broadcasti n g experience 
nK*\iAmg doing everything from reporting the news to 



& H^Ai Like daring tin aften^ msli 

^Imston, Dennis Nelson. KttLffidci,iBDb^D6fika, , 
Hii^f«|.|l|idjrian Kelly^^?W,.^itptftl«»ci 
were some of the bttt in ,Vr, wwiBrti iinrt we 

The owneri decided to chance the station's. 





WVAB owners Ed Freeh and Steve Soldlnger. 

selling ads to serving as a technician and an engineer. 
Hs last post was with Baltimore's WBAL television. 

"I knew Steve's father, and we both knew that 
buying a radio station was something we wanted to 
do." Freeh said. "So, we looted at 40 or 50 stations 
around the country, surveying the market. We found 
just what we were looking for in WVAB." 

WVAB was a closed down fifties station, with studios 
lodUed in a rather obsure lookiiig buildiiig en ftdfic 
Avenue. $600,000 later, Freeh and SoMnger ofimed it 
aU. "Yeah, a lot of my friends told me I was.craiy to 
get into this, "but I could see the long-range potcntid of 
the station," Fredi said. 

Apphcations were filed with the FOC in Mardi, 1981. 
A year later, a Uoense was awarded, and on March 22 
the new WVAB was in business, blasting 5,000 watts 
fhxn a 100 fixit tower located at the Bow Qeek golf 
course with a sipMl Flrecfa daims stretdies from Qipe 
Hatteras to noith of Williamsburg. 
"The bit thing wc knew we had to do was to go out 
and get the talcitt." Soldinger said. "Everyone we 
wutted. we eventually got." The much sought-after 
Sat of "taknt" indudes program director Ralph 
Winter, formeriy of WQRK. and broadcaster Tom 



ter 



loi^.^ 

present." This move was made because "we wanted to 
V*t onr hitfnaQ «alr .te::«c4L test tM^ lever 
receided. Nogs which won)d|alwtofB be toiiiwHiflv 
t«oiiii|lEd>le." F^ech said. Dw i|iget aatfi«iiw far 
WVAB is the 18 to 49 year-dt segment of tiM 
pofMlation ^iho mate up 70 percent of the^ listemn^iip. 

"We don't want to be in the hit-making business," 
Soldiger said. Wimmer concurred. "Why should we 
play songs thait are not already hits? We have so many 
bit songs now that it does not mate sense to play 
tnything else. We'll leave playing the brand new songs 
up to the other stations." 

Wimmer added that in some cases, sudi as the 
release of a record by established hit-maters lite 
Kenny Rogers or McCartney, he'll sometimes go ahead 
and play it before it becomes a i^tinum seller. 

The new owners have introduced several other new 
fe^ures to WVAB. including cash give-aways, free 
weetends for two on the Outer Banks, hte dinners, 
passes to Nautflui Fitness Centers and tictets to recent 
concerts by the Beach Boys and Jotm Denver. "That's 
not too shabey considering we've only been on the air 
fior three months," Soldinger said. 

Such novehiet will oontihue to be haUmarks fiar the 
new WVAB, Fracfa pledges. "We're cOnstaittly on the 
lookout for new ideas to heU) us better serve the 
community," he said. But. despke growing pains such 
as enticing advertisers away l^om the estkblished rode 
and roil powers. F!rech predicts WVAB will soon carve a 
niche for itself and tate its rightfiil place alongside the 
established stations. "We're in this business for one 
reason, to mate money. Without money we can't 
operate. And without opentting, we can't serve the 
community the way we would like." 



MlliiiiiMIBiiifii II II I '- Ti III ■■■ iiiiiiMiiiiiMiiiiiii 



nii^i 



Virginia Beach Sun. July 7, 1982 33 



:'■■*"-''■;." ♦*^.^?j**-'-; 




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34 Virginia Beach Sun, July 7, 1982 




VlrSlfiia iMch CkiitlfllNI Ads 







Index Of Sun Classifieds 



1.1 

XNrMMlt 

4.AirtM 
S.TnNkt 
•.Van* 

7. M«t«rCTCI«« 

t.lMtl 

S.Cmptn 

10. Htip WantMl 

11. PMitiont WanM 

12. lnsiMM Opportunity 
13.Nt« 

14. LivMtock 

15. AppNmcM 

16. ArttelM Far Sak 

17. Furnitar* 
It. Antiqat* 
llltcycin 

20. Maaical hntrwatnts 

21. Ttlavisiaa/Sttrta 

22. Itwalry 

23. CeinsyStaaip«;NaMiat 
24.WaNta4Ttltiv 
2S.«aadTM«ptaCat 

28. Eatartaiaiaaat 
27. Caraga/Varrf Waa 
2S. Firtwaad 

29. LawH 1 8ar< a a 

30. Fana Eaaipwaat 



31. 
31laalaimFartat 

33.AparfirtiFaftart 
34.la«nFarta«t 
3S. Haaaaa Fat Raat 
3t.RaalEst8ta 
37LattFarSala 

38. MaWlaHaawa 

39. frafatsiaMi Sarvicaa 
4«.Sanrict« 

41. Ca r paat r y 
42.CtilMCart 

43. Caacrtta/Maaannr 

44. Elactrkal 

45. CitenaiMtiiic 
M.F)raplaoa* 

47. H«M« ImpravaaMnt 
4S. Imtractieii/EAKatiaii 
49.liaTliittHaaNii| 

50. Maak Latsaaa 
51 Pahitlns 

52. fhatagrapky 

53. npM Taniag/llapair 

54. Rafriiaratiaa 

55. Rta»a4al)n|/Dacarating 
SC Sawing A AltaratlaM 
S7.'SaUrbl*n»^' -, ' v M 

51. Tax Strvica 

S9. t aai p Ca«Mnratian 



#. MIVS 



4.AalM 



ll.HsMMMWMitaii 



l.Ai 



FRENCH OR SPANISH 

TUTOlllNG. School children 
or adulu. expert Krvice. 22 
yean experience teaching in 
this field. Interested' Call 623- 
43S I between 9 am and 8 pm. 

l-lT-7- 7 

MARRIAGES, CHRISTIAN 
CEREMONIES. Ordained 
licensed minister will conduct 
service at location of your 
choice, or in my home. Call 
397-6614. 
l^T-7-28 

LIFE AFTER LIFE Introduc- 
tory program July 17, 1982, at 
10:30 a.m., at the Virbinia 
Beach Pavilion. Sponsored as 
a public service By 
ECKANKAR. Call 1-826- 

73r. 

l-?T -7- 1 4 

CHURCHES, CLUBS.-Civic 
Organizations! Great fund 
raising ideas. Set own proru. 
Call 486-1 196. leave name and 
number. 

l-<T-7-; i 

WAIE UP With Virginia-Phone 
call wake up-5 am to 8 am. Time 
temperature, weather-'Sper mon- 
th. Call 388-3832. Tidewater's 
Oldest. 

1-4T-7-7 



CREDIT PRORLBMSt 

Receive a Master card or Visa 
with no credit check. Ouaran- 
teed, For Free Brochure Call 
House of Credit, TOLL FREE 
- 1-«XM4MS31, Anytime. 

HT7-;8 

CREDIT PROILEMST 
Receive a Mastercard or Visa 
with no credit check. Guaran- 
teed, For Free Brochure Call 
House of CredU, TOLL FREE 
1-M(M42-153I, Anytime. 

i-*n-7» 

CREDIT TROUBLET Receive a 

Mastercard or Visa, guaranteed 
even if you have bad credit. No 
credit or have been bankrupt. 
For free brochure, send self- 
addressed stamped envelope to 
House of Credit, Box 280370, 
Dallas, Texas, 73228 or caU: 214- 
828-3848. 

2417/7 



3.lMtAF« 



"Little minds are woun- 
ded by the gmallest 
thiofs." 

La Rochefoucauld 



ATTENTION!! 

NOW ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS FOR 

FULLTIME EMPLOYMENT. CALL 547-2177, 

Mr. Hepfer BETWEEN 8 «D 



CITATION - 1980, 4 cytinder, 4 
speed, 4 door, hatch, air, very 
dean and in excellent condition. 
Call anytime, 383-1716. 

44T7-14 



DATSUN - 240Z, 1971, rebuilt 
engine, new wiring harness, 
rebuilt clutch, recent inspection. 



tOYarA-19«l Tercd, 4-Dr., 
sedan, am-fm stereo, blue with 
triue interior, 22,000 miles, ex- 
cellent condition. CaU any 
time 420-6732. 

M T-7- ; i 



JEEPS, CARS, TRUCKS un- 
der '100 available at local 
. . . „ , . w ./w> ^Oovt. sale* in your area. Call 

needs hood. Very fast, '2,300 or /(^fundable) 1-714-369-0241 

ext. 3709 for directory on now 



•59 REWARD - Mottled 
brown Ipaycd female cat. lost 
in vicinity of Norcova Estates 
and Oracnbricr Farms. Call 
347-1846. 

HT7-y 

FOUND OOUWN lARpop-S 
or 4 months old. Found in the 
Great Bridge Area. Call between 
.8:30 and 4:30 at 446'^476 or 
anytime 346-2606. ' 
3^rr-7-7 

DON'T BE A SPEEDER 

Drive with care, don't be a 
speeder, you might run over a 
want ad reader! 



best offer. Call 623-6431 
44T7-14 

AMC PACEK - 1973, automatic. 
6 cylinder, power steering and 
brakes, am-fm 8 track stereo, 
beige with beige interior, 2 door, 
new inspection, 61,000 mile*. Ex- 
tra dean. '1,300. CaU 48S-180S. 

44T7-14 

PORSCHE - 1973, 914, red, air, 
new tires, mag wheels, excellent 
condition. 'S.SOO neiotiable. 
CbD 467-3734. 
44T7-14 

CAMARO - 1977,i LT. 

automatic, air, power steering. 

power brakes, am-fm itsreo. 
/ -fUvcr with black interior. '3,300. 

CaU 424-3476 or 420.0647 after 

3 JO pan. Ask for Meiinda. 
t.-wP ',»Tj:n»«-n7Bi?T^Jr7-14 

PACIS • '75, 67.000 miles, 
automatic, good condition, 
good work car. 'I.IOD. 499- 
3113. "■" 

»tT-7-7 

MAZDA - n9 RX-TGB^ AM- 
FM, ' SPEED. SUNh ROOF. 
NEW TIRES. SILVER. Ex- 
cellent condition, extended 
warranty. Must sacrifice. 424- 
9011. 

Mr-7-y 

GRAND TORINO - 72 sport. 
good condition, excellent tran- 
sportation, collectors item, air, 
power brakes & steering, 
'1,000.00, wilUng to negotiate. ■ 
493-3042. 

4-1T-7-7 

HONDA - 1979, Accord LX, 
hatchback. 3 speed AM/FM 
cassette, air, 39,000 miles. 
'5295. Call 489-3316. 

4-1T-7-7 

CHEVY - '79 MONZA hatch- 
back, AM/FM cassette, new 
tires, new inspection, drives ex- 
ceUent, best condition, very 
low nuleage. CaU 383-7934. 

tlli7 

FORD LTD — BROWN 
WITH BEIGE TOP. ExceUent 
condition. Good tiict, body, 
upholstery. '1,030. Mutt see to 
apprcdatel CaU 623-3063. 
<-»T-7.7 

CAMARO- 1 976. 6 cylinder, 
48,000 nules, air power steering, 
power brakes, am-fm stereo 
cassette, exceUent conditioa. 
'3000 negotiable. Catt496-8M6. 
4-4T-7-7 

J971 OLDS ENGINB - 330 aiMc 

inch. EiceOeat conditiaa. '230. 
347-7643. 

4TPK 



toperdiase. 24 hows. 



_MLL28 



CHEVROLET - 1974, air. power 
brakes, very good tires, good 
condition. Must seU, moving. 
'600. CaU 463-3874. 
44T7-14 

CAMARO - 1976. 6 cyUnder. 
48,000 miles, air. power steering, 
power brake*, am-fm stereo 
cassette, excellent condition. 
•3.000 negotiable. CaU 497-8886. 
44T7-14 

DArauN - 1^1, ?aqz?c, jtMd 

luxury, kpoher 'interior, ^witb T- 
top, low mOeajie, caU 4^S^?. 
44t7-r4 



5. Tracks 



DODGR - 1976, custom pickup, 
6 cyliHder, 3 ipeed. power 
steering and brake, am-fm 
caaaettt deck, priced to teO. CaU 
«2-lS323. . 

34t7-14 



CViM 



VAN BCONOLINB • 1963, has 
1970 cagiae, good npming con- 
dUtoa, good tires, ^SSO. CaB 440- 
0341. 

64T7-14 



7. 



YAMAHA 8X6S9D-1977. very 
good condition, some extras. 
•900 or best offer. CaU 466- 
7637. 

7-4T-7-Z1 

SUZUKI - 1980. TStOO. Street 
and trail bike. Bought in Florida. 
Runs great. Lots of fun. Garage 
kept. ExceUent condition. *600. 
CaU 347-4371 between 8:30 and 
5M. 

7TPN 



■LBBCtS 



BOAT-13W fiberilaai, 33 bp 
Evinnide motot. with ttaikr. 
AU for '1300. Can 463-4330. 
•-4T-7-21 



tecAii ii i wp «p M 



NOW OPEN! 

Tidewater TradiiiK Center 

1435 Bainbridxe Blvd. 

C'hempeike, VirKinlR 

Auctions, Buying, Selling, Promotions, 
A.ntiques Wanted. C(nisigiMnents Accepted. 
Now Renting Shop Space. 
Aactioas Evert WcdMsday Eveolag at 7:3tP.M. 

Ihiy»<43.Ui6 397-4S4S Ni«hti4!»-2<»2S 



CAMPER-Pleasure Mate Pilp- 
np. 1974, 12.41.. sleqM 7. CaU 
547-3639. 

MT-7-2 1 

r<» UP CAMPER - Scamper. 
1970, sleeps 6, stove, 
refrigerator, sink, water tank, 
heater, '730. Call 484-2700 
anytime. 

94T7-I4 



CHESAPEAKE POLICE 

Officer-wUl hdp out on famUy 
farm in exhange for redticed 
rent. CaU 423-0492. 

n-4T-7-7 



10. IMp Wanted 



HELP WANTED - Camp 
ground help wanted. Spring and 
Summer applications now being 
accepted for our fegistration 
desk, stores, swimming pools, 
maintenance, outside grounds 
and recreational facilities. Apply 
between 10 am. aad 2 pm. Mon- 
day thru Thursday. Holiday 
IVavd Park. 1073 General Booth 
Blvd.. V«. Beach, or caU 425- 
0249. r ., 

-^^*JJ IOI7"Tg-23, 

AA»Tf*HiK^ ^ITi 9IA»ER 
WANTED. • 'R«ideiitial''«nd 
OMUBnciai. -Modest investment 
and hard work wiO pradaea Ugh 
profits. For infbAnition, caU , 
7(»-777-«9a<» 703-171.1111 
104T7-I4 

FULL TIME TELEPHONE 
SAU8 - Muat have one year es- 
jteriencc in teiepbone sales. 
Rqular office hours. Salary phis 
commission. CaU 547-4371 8:30 
to 5:00. Monday thru Friday. 
lOTFW 

TELLER - Experienced oaHr. 
Monday thru Saturday baaUag 
hours. Apply at 672 N. Bat- 
tlefield Blvd. or phone 547- 
5164. 

HMT7-2 8 
DOCItMl*S tBCErnONKT 
— Great Bridge. Experience 
with public. Tyinng skills. 
Permanent. Send retume to: 
Cheaapeake Post, P. O. Box 
1327 Chesapeake. Va. 23320 
DqK. 10-TH. 
. tO-2T7-|4 

6 LAIMES NEEDED for sales 
work. Car necessary, flexaMe 
hours. Ideal for yoimg mothers. 
Earn exceUent profite. CaB 499- 
6734. 

lOTFN 



11. PasniaM Waaiaa 



GENERAL CLEANING-No 

job too big or smaU. Very 
reasonable rates. Work is 
guaranteed. I also have 
reference*. CaU any time: 627- 
6890 or 623-3113. 

1I-4T-7-3I 



12. 



Oppartantty 



A UNIQUE BUSINESS OP- 
PORTUNITY. A Fortune 500 
Corporation wiU give you a 
piece of the action. No invest- 
ment required. Opperate from 
your home. We are looking for 
4 people with sales, 
management or teaching 
backgroimd, or owners of a 
smaU business. Must be of 
rqjutable character and be able 
to handle a large income. Send 
reply's to: Professional Health 
& Care ProducU, P. O. Box 
116. Norfolk. Va. 23501. 
12-4T7-28 

WS NEED DEALERS for new • 

164. Eaglewood, (Mf^^l^. 

I24t7-I4 



;t 



WANTED: Loving home for 
meet natnred cat about one year 
old, amaU female. Mostly white 
witk 1^ ttUbif martiagii. Ftee . 
bi« of cat food. Can 425-6012. 

I34T7-14 

■ORDER COLLIES - Pwdired. 
nude*. '300, female. *200. CaU 
467-3134: 

■ U4T7-14 

COCXEX SPANIEL - pup*, one 
mate, four femalea^ ^/^ 440- 

.1375. ;.' 

13 4T 7-14 

DOIERMAN PUPS - Ready to 
go. AKC registered, champion 
Ibie, aD ikats. indndmg provo. 

L and roat, one femate and 6 

e. Can 487-1 100. 
" ' ' If 4T 7-14 

PETS - Pleaae hdp a* braiving a 
bving pet a home. We are anon- ^ 
proflt organifatinn. but we wUl 
gladly take donations. We are in 
need of foster parents for our 
pett. Please caU 497-7690. 428- 
3109, 420-3818 or 4«l-6634. 
ANNIMAL ASSISTANCE 
LEAGUE. 

. 13TFN 

CHINESE PVG PUPS-AKC 

registered, Slver. 2 female, 2 
B. CaU anytime 5S8-39I9. 

I3-4T-7-7 



SALES 

70 WSan DdBar Corporation has outstaiodiiig 
sales opening for a representative in the 
Tidewater area. Incfividual must be a local 
resident wftfa management ability. 3-year 
training program. Income first year *3O,ci0O;'*' 
Busines or sales background heipiiil. Submit 
resune, stataig personal history, ediKaticxi and 
business estperienoe to: 

GENERAL MANAGER 

», P.O. Box 3197 

-^I'ljyfagfblkrVa. 235ia 3^ 



mmmri^ 



Virginia Beach Sun, July 7. 1982 3S 



@ 



Vlffliito ••ach Clat tifltd Adi 




13.PMS 



17. 



It. 



29. LmHIw wfMN 



39. 



4V. sMmcas 



FREE TO GOOD HOME- 

Femak black lab, 1 year old. 
CaU4S7-0237. 
IMLLII 

PONY-Black Shetland, mak, 3 
yean old, even tempered. *43. 
dCaU anytime 48824S2. 
IMLZJl 

scomm TEKuoR rvr - 

Black AKC registered. Call 383- 
4194. 

13 4T 7-14 

COCEATIEL PAIR - With 

case, tamed. •200. CaD S83-4194. 

13 4T 7-14 



IS. 



MOIXSN MAIIKdrop in ranee 
with griU. good condition, 'ISO. 
Built in Kitchen Aide dish- 
washer, good condition, *7S. 
CallSM-7143 
^ IMT-7-7 

WASBING MACHINE-Meds 

Mw tisMr, odMr than that ta 
■oodcoadMoa. Cafl after S at 
464-3«M. 

I5-4T-7-7 



1% 



■AW mm - Low prices on 
■ew ud Mid cribs, car scats, 
piay peas, high dunis and awre. 
At the ^abjr's Rooai. Vtaginia 
Beach BM. aad Great Neck 
Mifmi. (Near Western Auto). CaB 
4tfr4S44. 
164T7-14 

CHILO'S GYM SET-'3S. 1 

umbreOa type baby carriage, 
*23. 1 automatic baby swing 
MO, and 1 Child's Mke with 
training wheels. Call 4224929. 
ifr4r-7-7 

FENCE-200'»4' pott included. 
8' air hockey laUe, slot car 
outfit with lou of track, 4 seu 
of controls. CaU 347-3639. 

lHT-7-21 

DRAFT BEER-Refrigerated 
dispenser, C02 cylinder, 
regulator, keg tap. '423. PVC 
Pipe fumharc. Tables, chairs, 
outdoor cushion. Fiber gfaus 
cocktail bar, bar chair, chaise 
lounie. Itaun sound movie 
pn^iectar. Large screen, fifan 
aad acce s sor i es. 
lMT-7-2 1 

RED VELVET LOVE SEAT, 

white swivel chair, 1 gold chair. 
Excellent condition. All for •300. 
CallS«t-S811. 

16TFN 



BREAKFRONT-Ocnnan made 
cabinet, 6-ft. high with sliding 
giass doors, bar, stereo with 8 
track, fireplace, mirrored shdf, 
cosu *800 or •900 in states. 
Needs transistor. CaU anytime 
837-7116. 
17-4T-7- 7 

WHBLPOfM. - Washer, '200. 
One year old. Dresser with 
fflifTor. *73., Dining room hutch, 
•183, Early American heieulon 
sofa and matrhing chair, •225. 
CaU 833-4691. 

17 4T 7-14 



FURNITURE-Good, used many 
pieces. Must sell. Call anytime 
383-8991 

17-4T-7-7 

MMJD PINE HAHinAM 

style sisigll bed, twin sice, adb 
for NOO wB sen for laOO or best 
ofTir. MastteetobcBeve. CaU 
622-7M3. 

llffltldy 

BARV Finmrro&R-cheap, 



We bay, saB, and trade any 



aad 

b^ furaitufc hand made. 
CbU4«7-3999. 
IMLHl 

VICTORIAN STYLE — 

Cherty Lcwe Scat with mat- 
ching chaimd rocker. Set for 
SllOft CaB497-O4«0 

n-ifii* 

3 raSCB 90UD ftAKWOOD 
STEREO CABINET - 85" long, 
lots of storage space for tapes 
and records. Has Sony red-to- 
reel tape deck and Sony receiver, 
SR 6030, 30 watu per channel. 2 
Sansui speakers, SP 2000. Space 
in cabinet for turntable. All for 
•800. Call 388-3811. 

17TFN 



It. 



ANTIQUE-Cherry wood love 
seat with arm chair and one 
straight chair. '475. Call 
anytime 467-8722. 
lMT-7- 7 

AVON BOTTLBCirilection- 
330 pieces, '1700 or best offer. 
Call anytime 468-5371. 
184T-7-7 

IVORY COLLECTION 

Sutues, Netsuke, Oriental 
screens, silks. Cloisonne 
necklaces; Yeses and Boxes. 1804 
Oraidiy St., 625-9119. Daily 10- 
3. 

18TFN 



When Something Ncedt 
BuUdfag or Repaired, Yon Need 

BLACK 
BROS. 

Home Improvement 
specialist 

' Buildiiw Contactor • Roof »• Carports • Garages 

• Bath Remodeled • Room Additiorii 

• Aluminum ^dings • Kitchen Remodded 

545-7318 

llRlh E. BlBft. 8r. 




ANTIQUE QUEEN ANNE 
Dining room table, round 
wahmt, '300. CaU 481-2633. 

18 4T 7-14 



19. 



BICYCLES - 2 20" Bikes, 10 
speed, one girls, one boys, both 
in good shape. Free Spirit, •23. 
One 14" Ftee Spirit, good con- 
dition, '10. and one 20" Free 
Spirit, •20. CaU anytime, 343- 
1534. 
19 4T 7-14 

SCHWINN BIEE-Oirl's 
24", Like new. waiseBfar^54 
cash. CaU 464-2298. 

19-1T-6-16 



, . 1 



POLAMMD LAND CAMERA - 

Model 360. Has electraaic flash 
unit with battery charger. Ex- 
ceBetat cowBlioB. 'HS. Cal 5M- 
5811. 

'23TFN 



a«.«airtgtfT«l 



CASH PAID - Vvginia Beadi 
Antique Co. pays cash far an- 
tique Co. pays cash for antiques, 
old furniture, clocks, gfausware, 
lamps, china, oil painting, orien- 
tal rugs, old iron and antique 
toys. We buy one piece or entire 
housefuUs. Also, good used fur- 
niture. CaU 422-4477 between 8 
a.m. and 6 p.m. 

24TFN 



29. ERtarMtNRMrt 



PSYCHI&SnRrnJAL coun- 
seling and personal develop- 
ment in astrology, tarot, 
mediumship, and vibrations. 
AU held in confideoce. Forap- 
poiiitmentcaB 495-3042. 
. 2fc£L2:28 

HMSE BACK RIDING - CSrde 
P Kancfa. 2015 Sakm Rowl, 
Virginia Beach, CaU 495-3262 
for more infomution. 

2612TS'1I 



29. iMnitfiBrMB 



MULCH-BUTLER AND BON 

Shredded wood and bark har- 
dwood, truckload, any size. 
Protect your shrubs. Get now 
while on sale. We deUver in one 
day. 8S3-OI2SO or 835-7467. 

29TFN 



THE VINVL LADY 
REPAIR 

Furniture • Cars 

• Boats • Restaurants 

Residential A Ccnanercial 

ALSO * 

Re-Uphotatery • Any Maicrial 

Drapes • Spreads • Carpeting 

FBEEE8TIMATBS 



!rTT '^ - -I . . I i i »i n— ■»«■ »* » » « 



GRASS CUTTING 

SPECIALIST - I.anrttraping, 
tree work, sprayhing, and lawn 
maintence. Reasonable prices. 
CaU 489-1997. 
29-* T -7- 28 

JOYNER PROFESSIONAL 

LANDSCAPING and lawn and 

service. Free estimates. 343-4949. 

29TFN 



39. Fbtbi EaiiiBBMiit 



SEARS TRACTOR-Mower, 

new battery, new blade, ex- 
ceUent condition, 10 horse 
power. •eOO. CaU anytime 
547-5779. 

2»4T-7-7 



32. 



FtrRiirt 



STORES AND STORAGE 

ARRAS - AU sixes. Properties 
oniifflited. MMvia Ookif^b. 

3994390,4*4-1273. 

32TFN 



Nrl 



AT AITMENT HEAOQUAI- 

TER9 - Great Bridge. 4 
loeaiioas, one and 2 ^diooai 
apartments. From *teo. Reptal^ 
ofllc^ 4S24373. evcaiaci, 4t2-' 
4482.a6»iohnstaMa|taa4*f -, 
33tFN 

GREEN RUN • ADULT 
LIVING Hear Oceana A Dam 
Neck. 1,2 A 3 bedroom apts., 
also townhouses with private 
patios, swimming pool and ten- 
nis courts. Short term lease 
available. Heat and hot water in- 
cluded. Rents start at '320. The 
Pines. 468-2000. 

33TFN 



39. ■sal Estate 



PECAN GARDENS-3 

bedroom, 1 M bath townhouse. 
Must sd, assume 7 and three 
quarters per cent VA loan, with 
km down payment. 

. Jfc«i21 

LARRSPUR MEADoVrs - 2 
story Cape Cod, 3 bed r oom, 
over garaae. Water to air heat 
pump. Can be seen at 793 
Plnebrook Drive. CaU the owner 
8t495-292». 

36 4T 7-14 



PARKWOOD - 1972. 12' x 16' 2 
bedrooms, one bath, den, Uving 
room and kitchen. Moat be 
.'»,500. can 425-6104. 

38 4T 7-14 



PSYCHIC-SPIRITUAL coun- 
seling and personal develop- 
ment in astrology, tarot, 
mediumship, and vibrations. 
All hdd in confidence. For ap- 
pointment caU 495-3042. 
3»4T-7-28 

BOOEING SERVICE - In- 
cluding quarterly payroU reports 
and bank account reconcilation. 
Specializing in smaU proprietor- 
ships. Pick up and deUvery. 
Retired professional. Call 420- 
5624. 

39TFN 



SANDERS 

PMIfMt 09lf1IMm 



^.^nS^^^faipin"'*! 



wmmmr"^ 



TYPING SERVICE - For 

businesses and individuals. 7 
days a week, IBM Sdectric. 
Reasonable rates. CaU either 
467-7112. KempcviOe area, or 
463-0236. Hilltop/Pembroke 



40TFN 

Wffl do books 

in my home. Btpainced in 

payroU aad quarterly returns. 

Pick-up aad deUvcry service. 

can 545-4096 after 5 p.m. for 

more information and rates. 

40TFN 



41. 



CARPENTRY, PAINTING, 
ROOFING - and aU types of 
maintenance. Storm windows, 
gutters and screens repaired. 
Free estimates. Sanders Con- 
struction, 4204453. 

41TFN 



42. CUM Car* 



CHILD CARE-My home any 
time. Meab and snacks wiU be, 
served. Any age. CaU 

42-4T-7-21 

COUNTRY DAY CARE — 

Offering quality pre-school and 
kindergarten programs. Call 
now about our "SUMMER 
FUN" program! Two 

locations; Green Run (427- 
1891) and Indian Lakes (467- 
8835). 

42-4T-7- 7 

CHILD CARE, MY HOME, 
Norfolk, Convenient tO/Navy 
bases. Any age, references. 
Reasonat>le rates, snacks ser- 
ved. CaU 855-5773. 

42-1T-7-7 



CHILD CARE-My home. 
Monday thru Friday, fuU time. 
Infants to 4 years old. Serves 
snacks and lunches. Lots of 
TLC. CoUege Park area. CaU 
any time 420-9639. 
42.4T-7-2 1 

CHILD CARE-My kiving and 
Uoensed Oreen Run Home. 
Fenced yard. Loa of toys. 
Any age. CaU 427-1204. 

42-4T-7-21 

CHILD CARE-Experienced, 
mature, my home, lots ofTLC, 
air conditioned playroom, tod- 
dlers pool with excellent super- 
vision, fenced yard, snacks and 
lunches served. Plymouth Park 
area. CALL ANY TIME 

545-4148 
42-4T-7-7 

CHILD CARE-My home, 
Cairiase HHl Area, Monday 
thru Friday. WUl serve snacks 
aad meals. Fenced in yard with 
2 playmates. WUl take infanu 
aodnp. CaB 340-2223. 
4^4T-7-21 

CHILD CARE-my Ocean View 

home, very reasonable, love 
children, references. WUl care 
for aU ages. CaU 480-1 138. 

42-4T-7-7 



— Ai^ftlTlONS ' 

Remodeling Replace- 
ment Windows. Any 
rype of Improvements. 
Fife EsliRBtes. 

R.H. BLACK 
ji»^48» yn.ivn 



JI4 ^^aHH^aMhtMa/HttRk^^B^M 



MASONRY - We do aU types of 
masoiwy work. No job is too 
smaU. We specialize in fireplaces 
■ad briek-biock work. 40 yews 
of experience, references 
avaHabte. aad free estimates. AU 
•work b guaranteed. CaO Gaias 
Masonry at 622-5140. 

43TPN 



4S.EX1 



JULY SPECIAL - S25.FOR 
ROACHES, FLEAS, ANTS, 
ETC Termites., Germ, Odor 
control. 499-9157. Southway 
Chemicals. 
4S4T7-2g 

EXTERMINATING - We'U rid 
your home of household pests at 
reasonable prices. Apartments, 
'12. Homes between '13 and •20. 
Free estimates, and references 
available. For appointment, call 
Great Exterminators at 622- 
3140. 

45TFN 



47. 



HOME REPAIRS - Additions, 
no middleman, licenses, lifetime 
resident of Virginia Beach. Class 
A remodeling, carpentry, 
masonry, etc. Plans drawn. 
Quality workmanship at 
reasonable prices. Guaranteed. 
No job too imaU. CaU John 
Gaut, II at 464-4392 or 463-2287 
after 5K)0p.m. 
47TFN 

ADDITIONS AND IM- 
PROVEMENTS Dens, garages, 
kitchens, bathrooms, etc. 
QuaUty work at reasonable rates. 
Free estimates and references 
fumistied upon request. AU work . 
guaranteed by state Uceimed con- 
tractor. CaU KU Monette, 481- 
2201. 
47TFN 

AWNINGS, STORM WIN- 
DOWS - doors, patio covers, 
siding, guttering and fencing. 
Order not before the spring rush. 
American Awning Co., 4231 
Portsmouth Bh"< ,^488-0000. 

47TFN 



SOLVE MONE\' WORRIES 

How' to help solve money, 
worries! Let classified ads in 
your hometown newspaper sell 
things you no longer, need and 
can do without. Low cost and 
quick acting! > 



'^"•mm 



36 V^ginia Beadi Sun. July 7, 1982 



@ 



VlrslRto BMch CiastM^cl Ads 




47. 



WALL PAPER HANGER - 

Professional work. Reasonable 
rales, go hand and hand with me. 
Free estimates, large or small 
jolM. Call Keith after S. S47- 
3764. 

47TFN 

ADDITIONS, ROOMS- 

carpentry, roofing, siding, 
storm windows, storm door, 
plastering, electric, concrete 
work, plumbing, guttering, 
remodeling, kitchen and baths, 
brick and block work, 
aluminum siding, fireplaces, 
carpeting, painting, 
specializing in parking areas 
and driveways, all types of 
demolition. FREE Estimate 
Without Obligation, Prompt 
Service. Serving all of 
Tidewater. Bonded and in- 
sured, stale registered. Call 
425-7435, 623-«14«. or 499- 
5516. 
47-TFN 

WALLPAPERING-and Pain- 
ting. Beautiful Interiors. 
Local references. Reasonable 
rates. No Job to small. Call 
day 01 night. Free estunatcs. 
Call 427-381 3. 

47-4T-7-21 



Sl.PiMiH 



PAINTING - Large or small 
jobs. Interior and exterior. Free 
estimates. Very reasonable 
prices. References available upon 
requeu. Commercial work also 
done, and light carpentry and 
wallpapering experience. Call 
397-54S3or4S4-1425. 

51TFN 

WALLPAPERING AND 
PAINTING - Fast and frkmily 
service, local references fur- 
nished. Call us for a free 
cMimate. Arthur and Company 
Redecorating Contractor!. 420- 
347g. 

5ITFN 



53. 



PIANO TUNING - Prompt and 
efTicient service. CaU 46(M6S6 
anytime. 

53TFN 



-psmaoN-To-rsKsoN- 

Tkat'a Uat -Ton aad Tear 
LOCAL Mawspapar 




GEORGETOWN 
POINT 

Home sites for sale 

for 

People Planning 

Homes A Custom 

Builders 

SALES OFRCE 

333ProvM«iiccM. 

CALL 464-9317 



SSi 



99« CRWO CMHiTVSBM 



RATHROOM REMODEUNG - 

Old and new. Specializing in 
ceramic tile walh and floor 
covering. Reasonable rate$. Free 
eslimales. 20 yean experience in 
Tidewater area. Small and targe 
jobs. Guarantee all work. CaU 
547-4774 anytime. 

55TFN 

LOCAL TOUCH 

No other medium is bound up 
with the everyday life of your 
community more than your 
'lometown newspaper. 



SAVE 2* TO 4«% 
heating ft airconditioning. All 
new patented enery saving 
device. Residential A commer- 
cial. Sesatroin. CaU 547-5360 
NOW! 

52JIN 

YOU ARE LOSING m thru 
your window i - we can stop your 
great energy loss. Call us at 482- 
5464II 

59TFN 

SURPLUS lEEPS<ars-boats 
Many idl for under *S0, for in- 
formation caU 3I^931-196I ext. 
1447. 



Specializing in: New & Repair Work • Hot 
Water Heaters • Lavatory & Kitchen 
Faucets • Slow Draining Lines Cleaned & 
Hushed Out. 

W.L. Rhodes 

Plumbing & Heating 

1806 Hayward Ave. 
Days 424-5729, 420-7106 Nights 420-8271 



%i 



CLASSIFIED 



ScWiig, KBitet or Uriag? VlrgMa BeMh Su 
OaHtflcd adg are tic aaiwcr' 



PtaKc yow low COM, q«ick adiiit cbadlM tA 
today. Cal 4S6-34M or Mdl tke lundy 
We're here to help yo« with yow ad. 



•12; 



or Icat, 1 week, oaly *4; 4 weeks, oaly 
the foarth week li free. YoaradwMraa 
of the VbiWa Beach Saa aad 
Peat. 



My 



A4. 



DPIeaaeMIMc, D 

Please run ad for ( ) 1 week, ( ) 4 weeks or ( ) 
until stopped. Cost is *12.00 for 4 wedu for first 
20 words. 20* for cadi additional word. 



t 
t 
I 
I 

I 

I 
I 
t 



I 
I 
I 



Name— , 
Addrest.._ 

City 

State 

5Jp — 

Phone 



•Vi'ili/iii.i ..iStliJi I 



f«««VWfw 



Vir«iiite Beach San Classifieds 

118 Rotemont Rd. 

Virgiiiia Bcacii, Va. 23452 



WM 



■aaiF^Bif^fBiqyi^awia ti ww WM Ww^ 



FOR 

FAST 

ACTING 

CLASSIFIEDS 




VIRGINIA 
BEACH, 

CALL 
ROBIN 



CLASSIFIEDS 



THE 

VIRGINIA 

BEACH 

SUN 



486-3430 



ivttt i-I^M 



<L».ii«(v .L^^itMri. -J- ..'. ^ 



- •-» » . 



^""•'mmm 



:-l 




Vkginia Beach Sun, July 7. 1982 37 



Vkfliito BMch 



NotkM 




J 



PyMkllMvlHf 



The \^uiia Beach Planniiig Oonunission will hold a 
Public Hearing on Tbesday, July 13, 1982, at 12:00 
Noon in the Cooncil CSiamhen at the Qty lUl 
Building, Princess Anne Courthouse, Virginia Beach, 
Virginia. A briefing sessica will be held at 9:30 a.m. in 
the Planning Etepartment Conference Room, Opera- 
tions Building. PLANhONO COMMISSION ACnON IS 
NOT A FINAL DETERMINATION OF THE APPUCAl 
TTON, BUT ONLY A REOOMMENDATXW TO THE 
CTTY COUNCIL AS THE VBBWPOlNr OF THE 
PLANNING COMMISSION. FINAL DETERMINAI 
TTON OF THE APPUCATION IS TO BE MAIS BY 
CITY COUNCIL AT A LATER DATE, AFTCR PUBUC 
NOTICE IN A NEWSPAPER HAVING GENERAL 
CIRCULATION WITHIN THE OTY. The foDowing 
applications wiU appear on the agenda: 
DEFERRED FOR = ? DAYS BY PLANNING C0MMIS1 
SIONONMAYll, 1982: 

1 . An Ordinance upon implication of Templeton and 
Associates for a Change of Zoning Distria Classifica- 
tion fi-om A-2 Apartment District to A-4 Apartment 
District on certain property located on the North side of 
Shasta Court beginning at a point 300 feet North of 
Duytona Drive, runniog a distance of 460.83 feet along 
the North side of Shasta Court, ruimhig a distance of 
494.96 feet along the South side of the Mrginia 
Beach-Norfolk Expt9K^^^^n^inxoati$ a distance (tf 
302.93 feet along tSfr MfesSeri i)roperty line. Said 
parcel contains 1 .3^ ims .' I'vfCrftiAVEN BOROUGH. 

2. An Ordinance upon implication of Friends School for 
a Change of Zoning District Classification form B-2 
Conununity-Business District tOi\r2 Apartment District 
on certain property located on the North side of the 
Norfolk- Virginia Beach Toll Road beginning at a point 
1370 feet more or less East of First Colonial Road, 
running a distance of 349.73 feet along the North side of 
the Norfolk-Virginia Beadi Toll Road, running a 
distance of 41 feet in a Northeriy direction, running a 

, distance of 20S.59 feet in a Southeasterly direction, 
running a distance of 311.12 feet along the North side of 
the Norfialk->%ginia Beach Toll Road, running a 
distance <rf 284.42 feet in a Northerly direction, running 
a distance of 108.19 feet in a Westerly direction, 
running a distance <rf 350 feet more or less in a 
Westerly direction, running a distance oS 266.23 feet in 
a We8terly4iircjijpit.giMniiw i| dNane* of43S.97 fm 

in a NottbeayW^fMStm^M^^'^^'^o^of ^-^ 
feet in a Westerly diitltian, ramiiiig a distttiee :of 90 
feet in a Southerly direction, running a distance of 
120.16 feet in a Southerly direction, running a distance 
of 159.33 feet in a Westeriy direction and running a 
distance of 908.02 feet along the Western property line. 
Said parcel contains 13.737 acres. LYNNHAVEN 
BCXbOUQH. 

DEFBRRED FOR VS? DAYS BY PLANNING C0MMB1 
SION ON JUNE, 8. 1962: 

3. Motion of the Planning Commission of the Qty of 
Virginia Beach, Virginia, to amend and reordain Article 
2, Section 203(c) of the Comprebensive Zoning 
Ordinance pertaining to oommerdaf vehicular parking. 
More detailed infomution is available in the Depart- 
ment of Planning. 

4. Motion of the Planning Conomission of the Qty of 
Virginia Beach, Virginia, to amend and reordain 
Section 7 of the Subdivision Ordinance pertaining to 
bonding requirements. More detailed infiormatian is 
availaUe in the Department of Planning. 

5. Motion (rf the Flanning Commission of the Qty of 
^%ginia Beadi , Virginia, to amend the Master Street 
and Hghway Flan by establishing a north-south 
connector route 66 feet in width between Dam Neck 
Road and FerreU Parkway; that Culver Lane be 
incTMted to 90 feet from Oeneral Booth Boulevard to 
the north-soutli ooOector route and to 66 feet along an 
aU^niMnt between the nort^onth ooHector route and 
Dun NNk Road; tiMt Dm Nedc Road be mcreased to 
110 feet betwvea Gncnd Booth Boolevard and the 
oordMouth ccbeetor rami, and tidtt Qld Dna Neck 
load be inm»|Mjl to a 66 Ibot rlgkt'Of'way froat the 
Borth-aouth nrntirtctto its •utuu teiWlnua. Mocc 
detaifed faiforauUian is availaUa in the Departmant of 
Planning. 

6. Motion of the Planning Oommissian of the Qty of 
Virginia Beach. >^inia, to amend certain elemeitts of 
the Master Street and Ifighway Plan in the P e mbre he 



area. More detailed informatian is available in the 
Department of Planning. 
REGULAR AGENDA: 
SUBDIVISION VARIANCE: 

7. i^ppeal firom Decisions of Administrative Officers in 
regard to certain elements of the Subdivision Ordin- 
ance, Subdivision for John Payne. Property located on 
the East side of Duke of Windsor Road, 350 feet more 
or less South of Kent Grcle. Plats with more detailed 
information are available in the Department of 
Planning. LYNNHAVEN BOROUGH 

CHANGE OF ZCMSONG DISTRICT CLASSIFICATICW: 

8. An Ordinance upon i\|H>lication of R. G. Moore 
Building Corp., for a Change of Zoning District 
Classification fi^om B-2 Commimity-Business District to 
A-1 i^I>artment EMstrict on Lots 1, 2, 3, 4. 5 and a 
portionof Lot 6, Block Al, and a portion of Lot 1 , Block B, 
Nbrthridge, Section Three. Said parcel is known as 
300, 302, 304, 306, 308, 310 and 312 Harrier Street and 
contains 22,956 square feet. BAYSKS BOROUGH. 

9. An Ordinance upon ^>plication of Paul L 
Strassberg for a Change of Zoning District Classifica- 
tion from B-2 Community-Business District to A-1 
Apartment District on certain property located on the 
South side of Mill Dam Road beginning at a point 
603.28 feet along the Eastern property line, running a 
distance (rf 18.07 feet along the Southern firopeny line 
and running a distance (rf 288.07 feet akmg the Western 
property line. Said parcel contains 19,000 square feet. 
LYNNHAVEN BOROUGH 

10. An Ordinance upon implication of R. G. Moore 
Building Corp-> for a Change (tf Zoning District 
Classification from R-5 Residential District to R-8 
Residential District on oertafai property located 100 feet 
more or less South of Revere Drive beginning a^ a point 
4170 feet more or less South of Rever ihiye beginning 
at a point 4170 feet more or less West of SaJein |lpa4« 
nmning a distance of 728.96 feet along the Western 
property Une. running a distance of 1143.44 feet along 
the SoiUhem property line and Fanning a distance oi 
805.86 feet along the Eastern property line. Said parcel 
contains 19.757 acres. KEMPSVILLE BCHIOUGH. 

11. An Ordinance upon Application of R,/G. Moore 
Building Corp., for a Change dt Zoning District 
Classificatian. from R-5 Residential District to R-6 
Residential District' on certain. prjXK^ locatedj^ .thtf;^ 
Southeastern terminus oi Pleasant Valley Dnve, 
running a distance of 1517 feet along the Northern 
property Une, running a distnace of 642.26 feet in a 
Southeasterly direction, running a distance of 661 feet 
in a Southeasterty direction, rtmning a distance 661 feet 
in a Northwesteriy direction, running a distance of 612 
feet in a Southwesterly direction, nmning a distance of 
617.61 feet in a Northwesteriy direction, running a 
distance of 171.70 feet m a Southwesterly direction, 
running a distance of 454.40 feet in a Northwesteriy 
direction and running a distance of 882.20 feet along 
the Western property line. Said parcel contains 34.4 
acres. KEMPSVniE B(»0IXH1 

12. An Ordinance upon Application of R. G. Moore 
Building Corp., for a Oumge of Zoning District 
Classification fixxn R-5 Residential District to R-8 
Residential District on certain property located 450 feet 
more or less South of ^AHliamantic Drive beginning at a 
point 5272 feet more or less West of Salem Road, 
run^ng a distance of 661 feet in a Northwesterly 
direction, running a distance of 612 feet in - a 
Soothwesteriy direction, running a distance of 617.60 

„feet in a Northwesteriy direction, running a distance of 
171.70 feet in a Southwesterly direction, runnhig a 
distance of 2210 l^t in a Southeasterty direction and 
rumdng a distanoeTof 1301.84 feet in a Northwesteriy 
diiectkn. Said paloel contains ^.9 acres. KEMI^ 

viiieborouqh: 

13. An Onfinance iqMO App l ication of Hunt 
Gontracting C&, Inc., fcr a Change of Zoning Dbtrict 
riaiiillfatifln lha| R-5 Residential Distriet to 1^8 
ResMrntial District on certain prapeity located on the 
North tide of ftfliainent Drive be^BBiag at a point 400 
feet none or less West of Yoder taM. ruuBing a distnee 
of 600 feet more or less along the Nordi side of 
Parliameat Drive, runniBg a distance of 72.47 feet in a 
Northerly directiad. rum^ a dbtance of 63.43 feet in 
a Westeriy direction, runnfaig a distance of 513.21 feet 
akng the Westemjxoperty line, running a distance of 
693.15 feet along Ae Nortiiem property Une ud 



Tunning a distance of 838.69 feet along the Eastern 
property Une. Said parcel contains 11.2 acres. 
KEMPSVILLE BOROUGH. 

14. An Ordinance upon i\ppliaction of Hunt 
Ccntracting Co.. Inc., for a Change of Zoning E)istrict 
Oassification to a PD-H 2 Overlay on certain property 
located on the North side of Parliament Drive beginning 
at a point 400 feet more or less West of Yoder Lane, 
running a distance of 600 feet more or less along the 
North side of Parliament Drive, running a distance oi 
72.47 feet in a Northeriy direction, running a distance 
of 63.43 feet in a Westerly direction, running a distance 
of 513.21 feet along teh Western property line, running 
a distance of 693.15 feet along the Northern pr(^)erty 
line and running a distance of 838.69 feet along the 
Eastern property line. Said parcel c<mtains 1 1 .2 acres. 
kempsville borough. 

15. An Ordinance upcm Application of Maureen 
Abraham for a Change of Zoning District Classification 

from R-6 Residential District to Ol Office District on 
certain property located at the Southwest intersection 
of Kings Grant Road and North Lynnhaven Road, 
rtmning a distance of 390 feet along the South side dt 
North Lynnhaven Road, running a distance of 339 feet 
more or less along the Southern property line. Said 
parcel contains 35,719 square feet. LYNNHAVEN 
BOROUGH. 
O0NDnK»JAL USE reRMlT: 

16. An Ordinance upon Application of Ben Frank's 
Inc., for a Conditional Use Permit for an automotrile 
repair establishment (installation of T-Tops and Sun 
Roo£s> on certain property located on the North side of 
Virginia Beach Boulevard beginning at a point 2%.7 
feet West of First Cdonial Road, running a distance of 
170 feet along the Norht side of Virginia Beadi 
Boulevard, running a distance oS 275 feet akng the 
WestBril properiy line, rumung a distance of 100 feet 
along the Northern property line, running a distance of 
184 feet in a Southerly direction, running a distance of 
70#eet in an Easterly direction, and running a distance 
of 91 feet m a Southerly direction. Said parcel is located 
at 1716 Virginia Beach Boulevard and contains 33,976 
square feet. LYNNHAVEN BC»lOUGH. 

17. An Ordinance upon Application afWM. Gunter for* 
^fuQanditionAl Use Permit for hmdfill on certain property 

tooued at 1 105 Seaboard Road, running a distance of 
872 feet more or less along the West side ot Seaboard 
Road, running a distance ai 786.43 feet in a 
Southwesteriy (Erection, running a distance of 935 feet 
in a Northwesterly, direction, running a distance of 
1432.70 fet along the Western property line and 
running a distance of 1184.44 feet along the Northern 
p rope rty line. Said parcel contains 39.0 acres. 
PRINCESS i\NNE BOROUGH 

18. An Ordinance upon Application of Kimmel 
Automotive, Inc., T/ATreadquarters, far a Conditianal 
Use Permit for installation of tires on certain property 
located on the North side of Princess Anne Road 
beginning at a point 330 feet more or less East of Witch 
duck road, running a distance of 69.8 feet akng the 
North side of Princess Anne Road, running a distance 
of 188 feet akng the Eastern property line, running a 
distance of 69.8 feet along the Northern property Une 
and running a distance d 188 feet along the Western 
property line. Said parcel is lOcaMd at 5128 Princess 
Anne Road and contains 12,632 square feet. 
KEMPSVILLE BCHtOUGH. 

19. An Ordinance upon Application of New Oak Grove 
Baptist Churdi for a Oonditionai Use Per^iit for a 
chtirch on certain pieperty located on the North side of 
Head RiyeC; Road, funning a distance of 395.63 feet 
akng tiie Soutt#m property line, running a fjstancr of 
369.lii feet in aNortlMrly direction, running a distance 
of 104.1 feet in a Westerly direction, running a (hstance 
of 68.12 feet k a Northerly direction, nmning a 
distance of 313.97 fbet^ong tile Northern property line 
and nmning a dbtance of 471.22 feet akng the Eastern 
property line. Said property is located at 3200 Head 
Rhner Road and contaks 4.56 acres. BLACKWATER 
BC»OUGH. 

20. i^ Ordinance upon Application of Edward T. 
Lemmon for a Oonditionai Use Permit for a fut tune-iq> 
and lubrication service on iHXjperty located at the 
Southeast taitersection of Virginia Beach Boufevard and 
Kellans^Roadaad known as a portion of Lots 1 through 7 



j 



^ 



38 Virginia Beach Sun, July 7, 1982 



and Lots 8. 9, 10, 11, 12, Block 19, Sunnybrook, 4753 
Virginia Beach Boulevard. Said parcel cootains 
42.308.77 square feet. BAYSIDE BOROUQR 

21 . An Ordhiance upon Apphcatkn of Oliver F. Redd, 
Jr., for a Conditional Use Permit for a medical ofB^ 
^Osteopathic Physician) on property located on ttie 
.4arth side of 22nd Street. 110 fleet E«st of 
Mediterranean Avenue and known as Lot C. Block SS. 
as shown on Map 6, Virginia Beach Development 
Company, and located at 513 22nd Street. Parcel 
contains 6500 square feet. VIRGINIA BEACH 
BOROUGH. 

22. An Ordinance upon Application of The Trustees 
For First Assembly of God Church for a Conditional Use 
Permit for the expansion of education and church 
facilities on certain property Ideated at the Northeast 
corner of ad Donation Parkway and North Great Neck 
Road, running a distance of 1589.76 feet along the 
North side of Old Donation Parkway, running a distance 
of 530 feet more or less along the Northern property 
line, running a distance of 209.43 feet in a 
Southeasterly direction, running a distance of 194 feet 
more or less in a Westerly direction, running a distance 
of 194 feet more or less in a Southeasterly direction, 
running a distance of 463 feet more or less along the 
East side of North Great Neck Rood. Said parcel is 
located at 2222 Old Donation Parkway and contains 15 
acres. LYNNHAVEN BOROUGH. 

23. An Ordinance upon Apphcation of Charles T. and 
Bemice Kaplan for a Conditional Use Permit for an auto 
mo 

23. An Ordinance upon Application of Charles T. and 
Bemice Kaplan for a Conditional Use Permit for an 
automobile and small engine repair esublishment on 
certain property located on the South side of South 
Witchduck Road beginning at a point 130 feet more or 
kss West of Independence Boulevard, running a 
distance of 95 feet more or less along the Soudi side of 
South Witchduck Road, running a distance of 190.84 
feet along the Western property line, nmning a 
distance of 77.09 feet akng the Soitthem property line, 
runniot a dtsfanrr of 35.33 feet in a Ncxtherly 
direction, running a diitance of 6.70 feet in a Westerly 
direction, runnint a dittanoe of 17 feet in a Northerly 
dtrection. runnint * dittanoe of 6.70 feet in an Easterly 
dircdtion and running a distance of 156.41 feet in a 

Northerly direction. Said parcel contains 16,988.4 fieet. 

BAYSIDE BOROUGH. 

STREET CLOSURE: 

24. Application of Allen G. Ricfater for the 
discontinuance, closure and abandooinent of a pcrticn 
of a IS-foot alley located between Lots 7, 8, 19 and 21, 
Block 20. Qoatan Beach. Siad parcel contains 1500 
square feet. LYNNHAVEN BOROUGH. 
AMENDMENTS: 

25. Motion of the Plaiming Conunission of the Gty of 
Virginia Beach, Vu-ginia, to amend and reordain Article 

1 , Seaion 105 of the Comprehensive Zoning Ordinance 
pertaining to nonconforming uses. More detailed 
information is available in the Department of Planning. 

26. Motion of the Planning Conunission of the City of 
Virginia Beach. Virginia, to amend and reordain 
Sections 4.4(b) and 4.4(j) of the Subdivision Ordinance 
pertaining to nonconforming lots. More detailed 
information is available in the Department of Planning 

27. Motion of the Planning Conunission of the Gty (rf 
Virginia Beach, Virginia, to amend adn reordain Article 
4, Section 401(c) of the Comprehensive Zoning 
Ordinance pertaining to shelter for Cann employees. 
More detailed information is availnbk in the Depart- 
ment of Plaiming. 

28. Motion of the Planning Commission of the Gty of 
Virginia Beach. Vuginia, to amend and reordain Article 

2, Section 233 of the Comprehensive Zoning Ordinance 
pertaining to shelter for farm employees. More 
detailed information is available in the Department of 
Flamiini. 

Flats with more detailed informatioo are available n the 

Flats with more detjuled information are avaHaUe in 

the Department of Planning. 

An interested penois are invited to attend. 

Robert J. Scott 

Director of Planning 

151-112T7/7 VB _^ 

PUBLIC NOTICE 
On the 29lh day of June, 1982, the Council of the Oty 
of Virginia Beach. Virginia, adopted two resolutiotts en- 
titled "A Resolution Authorizing the Issuance of 
S2,200.000 Water and Sewer Revenue Notes (County 



Utilities) of the City of Virginia Beach, Virginia, and 
Providing for the Form, Details and Payment ThereoP' 
and "A Resolution Authorizing the Issuance of 
1,800.000 Water and Sewer Revenue Notes (Kempsville 
Utilities) of the Gty of Virginia Beach. Virginia, and 
Pf^idii^ fbr' die Form. Details and Payment 

The notes win be istoed in amotmts not. to exceed 
$2,200,000 and SI. 800.000 fbr the ptirpo«e of pita- 
chasing the sewer systems of County Utilities- Cor- 
poration and Kempsville Utilities Corporation, respec- 
tively. 

By order of the Cotmcil of the Gty of Virginia Beach. 
Virginia. 



Ruth Hodges Smith, CMC 

Gerk of Council' 

City of Virginia Beach, Virginia 

1T7/7VB 



NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING 
The Virginia Beach Board of Zoning Appeals wiH con- 
duct a Public Hearing on Wednesday. July 21, 1982, at 
7:00 P.M.. in the Council Chambers of the City Hall 
Building. Municipal Center. Virginia Beach, Virginia. 
The staff briefmg will be at 7:00 P.M. in the Gty 
Manager's Conference Room. The following ap- 
plications wiU appear on the agenda. 
REGULAR Agenda: 
REGULAR AGENDA: 

1. Roiudd A.. Harris requests a variance to allow 
parking of major recreational equipment in front of a 
building instead of behind the nearest portion of a 
building adjacent to a public street on Lot 33. Block A, 
Green Run, 1309 Pierside Court. Kempsville Borough. 

2. Dr. W. S. Hotchkiss requests a variance of 15 feet to 
a 35 foot front yard setback (Lee Road) instead of SO 
feet as required on Lot 106, Linkhom Park, Lee Road. 
Lynnhaven Borough. 

3. Warren H. Wilson requests a variance of 7 feet to a 
13 foot front yard setback instead of 20 feet as required 
(residential addltioii-fanite) on Lot 21, Block A, Sec- 
tion E-1. Part 1, Indian Lakes, 1201 Etw<nth Lane. 
KempcviUe Borough. 

4. John Britton requests a variance of 8 feet to a 22 foot 
front yard setback instead of 30 feet as required (porch 
cover) on Lot 19. Blodc 8, Section 5, Aragona Village, 
825 Brinson Lane. Bayside Bmtxigh. 

3. Susan L. and William E. Hinton, III, retiuest a 
variance of 6.5 feet to a 3.5 foot side yard setback 
(south side) instead of 10 feet as required (deck) on Lots 
5 and 7, Block 13. Section G. Cape Henry, 2273 Kendall 
Street. Lyimhaven Borough. 

6. Sand Dollar Associates by John C. Rogen. General 
Partner, requests a variance of 4 parking spaces to 96 
parking spaces instead of 100 parking spaces as required 
and to allow the parking spaces to be 8 feet 8 inches by 
18 feet 10 inches instead of 9 feet by 20 feet as required 
and to waive the 3 loading spaces as required and of 5 
feet to a "O" side yard setback (north side) instead of 5 
feet as required and to allow 1 lodging unit, with a kit- 
dien, to have 748 square feet of floor area instead of 
500 square feet of floor area as allowed on Lots 1. 2 and 
3. Block 23. Vvginia Beach, 24th Street and Atlantic 
Avenue. \%ginia Beach Borough. 

7. Joha S. Diamond requests a variance of 2.5 feet to a 
27.5 foot front yard^ setback instead of 30 feet as 
required and of 6 feet to a 4 foot side yard setback (east 
side) instead of 10 feet as required (residential addition) 
on Lot 9, Block 24, Diamond Springs Homes Area, 
1532 Janke Road. Bayside Borough. 

8. Patricia E. Dooley requests a variance of 5 feet to a 5 
foot side yard setback (northeast side) and of 2 feet to 
an 8 foot rear yard setback instead of 10 feet each as 
required (swimming pool) on Lot 32, Block A. Cour- 
thouse Forest. 2309 Kingman Arch. Princess Anne 
Borough. 

9. Beveriy A. Daidos requests a variance of 2 feet to an 
8 foot side (east side) and rear yard Setbacks instead of 

10 feet eadi as re<]uired (swimming pdoO on Lot4S. Sec- 
tion 1. Fairfield Park, 5304 Proteus Court. Kempsville 
Borough. 

10. David L. Thompson requests a variance of 1.8 feet 
to an 8.2 foot side yard setback (east side) instead of 10 
feet as required (residential addition-faraie) on Lot 3C, 
Pared C. Subdivision 3, Bi^ake Pines, 4076 Shore 
Drive. Bayside Borou^. 

1 1 .■ SalSe M. Buhls and SalHe B. Trent request a varian- 



ce of 5.7 feet to a 2.3 foot side yard (east side) and of 5 
feet to a 3 foot side yard setback (west side) instead of 8 
feet each as required on Lot 11, Block 17, Chesapeake 
Park. 4820 Bay Bridfe Road. Bayside Borouib. 

12. Joshua p. I^tden, Jr. requesits a variance of 5.3 
feet to a 2.7 foot, side ^ud setlHtck (north side) instead 
of 8 feet as required (deck sine! stq>s) on Lc^ 3, Block 17. 
Cape Henry Syndicate, 6506 OceainfiroiBt. Lynnhaven 
Borou^. 

13. Nancy J. Porter requests a variance of 2.5 feet to 
S.5 foot side yard setbacks 0>oth sides) instead of 8 feet 
each as required and of 2.5 feet to a 7.5 foot rear yard 
setback iiutead of 10 feet as required on Lot B, Plat of 
Subdivision of Lots IS and 16, Chesapeake Park, 
Lauderdale Avenue. Bayside Borough. 

14. Walter H. and Arlene T. Holt request a variance of 
2 feet in fence height to a 6 foot fence instead of a 4 foot 
fence as allowed in a required side yard adjacent to a 
street (Star Court) on Lot 89, Section 1, Stmstream 
Park, 3897 Sunstream Parkway. Kempsville Borough. 

15. Gemini Builders, Inc. requests a variance of 10 feet 
to a 10 foot setback from Princess Aime Road instead 
of 33 feet as reqtiired (pump island canopy and cashier's 
kiosk) on part of Parcel B. Kempsville Area. 5160 Prin- 
cess Aime Road. Kempsville Borough. 

17. Yata Corporation by R. Josephberg requests a 
variance of 2.5 feet to a 7.5 foot side yard setback 
(south side) instead of 10 feet as required on Lot D. 
Tract F, Sandbridge Beach, 3357 S. Sandpiper Road. 
Ptmgo Borough. 

18. Robert D. Miller requests a variances of 3.6 feet to a 
6.4 foot side yard setback (ewt side) instead of 10 feet as 
required (residential addition) on Lot 2, Block 3, Sec- 
tion 17. Princess Anne Plaza. 3248 Lakecrest Road. 
Lynnhaven Borough. 

19. Larry E. Bamette requests a vhrianc^ of 10 feet to a 
15 foot dde yard adjacent to a street (St. James Drive) 
instead of 25 feet u reqidred (residential addition- 
garage) on Lot 476. Section 3, Pembroke Shores, 800 
St. Luke Street. Bayside Borough. 

20. Virginia Beach Savings and Loan by R. Cndn Up- 
ton requests a variance of I free-standing sign to 2 free- 
standing signs instead of 1 free-standing sign as aOowed 
per lot on Lots 15, 16, and 17, ffiock 2, Pared 3. Lyn- 
nhaven Park, 230 N. Lynnhaven Road. Lynnhaven 
B orough . 

DEFERRED AGENDA: 

I. Ocean Gate Devdopment Corporation re qu es ts a 
variance of 33 parking spaces to 233 pailring qiaoes in- 
stead of 286 parking tpaem as reqiured (61 unit multi- 
family condomiahnn rcstmrant, marina and retail 
establishment) aiMl to allow parking in the required set- 
back from Whuton-Salem Avenue where prohibited 
and of 1 1 feet in building height to 86 feet in height in- 
stead of 75 feet m btiilding height as allowed Lots 1-9, 

II, 13-19. 3-3. 16-20. Blocks 18 and 19. Shadowlawn 
Hdghts. 500 Wlnston-Salem Avenue. Virginia Beach 
Borough. 

ALL APPLICANTS MUST APPEAR BEFORE THE 

BOARD. 

153-122T7/14VB 



Pmmc Aactiaiis 



rMNC-Aactian 



MECHANICS LIEN SALE 

By virtue of Section 43^34 of the Virginia Motor Vehide 

Code, the undersigned will seQ at public auction on July 

30, 1982 at 10K)0 aan. at 4972 Virginia Beach Bhrd., 

Virginia Beach. Viiiiiya. the ft^owing motorcycle to 

satisfy lien for repairs and/or stOTage. 

1972 Hon/la, ID SU50KE20461 1 

155-21T7/7VB 

MECHANICS LIEN SALE 

By virtue Qt€«Gtion 43-34 of Uie Virginia Motor Vehide 

Code, the undersigned will sdl at puUic auction on Jii^ 

30, 19S2 at 10:00 a.m. at 4972 Virginia Beach Blvd.. 

Virginia Beadi, Virginia, the following motorcycle to 

satisfy lien for rqwirs and/or storage. 

1981 Yamaha. ID 4U8000782 

135-41T7/7VB 



MECHANICS LIEN SALE 

By virtue of Section 43-34 of tile Virginia Motor VeUde 

Code, tiie mdeniiBed will teU at public auction on July 

30, 1982 at lOKJO a.m. at 4972 Virginia Beach Blvd., 

Viigittia Beach, Virginia, the following motorcycle to 

satisfy Ben for repairs and/or storafe. 

1974 Honda. ID CB3601QS4852 

153-21T7/7VB 



m 



Parents Mk Proud 



Virginia Beadi Sun. July 7. 1982 39 



MECHANICS UEN SALE 

By virtue of Section 43-34 of the ^rginia Motor Vddcle 

Code, the undersisned wiH sdl at pubfie aiictkm oil July 

30. 1982 at KhOO a.m. at ^72 Vaiinia Mich Blvd.. 

Viri^nia Beach, \1rginia. the fbUowing moUsrcyde to 

satisfy lien forrepanrs and/or ttorate. 

1978 Yamaha. ID 1X7-306717 

155-31T7/7VR 

LEGALNOnCE 
Take notice that on July 16. 1982 at 10K» A.M. at the 
premises of Tidewater Inq>orts, Inc.. 31S2 Virginia 
Beach Boulevard. Virginia Beach. Virginia. 23452. the 
undersigned will sell at public auction, for cash, reser- 
ving unto itself the right to bid, the following mOUx 
vehicle: 

Description: 1980 Pontiac Sunbird 
Serial: 2E27VA7S4401S 
Tidewater Imports, Inc. 
Donna H. Snyder 
Business Manager 
153-101T7/7VB 



Ward Recognized 



43 Graduate From VGU 



Katherine Owinn Ward 
of Virginia Beach has 
been reocfdizeda^ Texas 
Christian ynivenity as a' 
TCU Scholar &r the 1982 
spring semester. 

Ihe hoqec^dtes those 
undergradiBtitc students 
who achieve a 4.0 grade- 
point average for a mini- 
mum for,, 42 leme^ter 
hours' stuidy. 

"While 'A' grades 'are 
not the only benchmark of 
educatioaal accomplish-. 



ment, they do mark the 
attainment of our profes- 
sors' higlfest challenges^," 
said Dr. William Kl Koeh- 
Icr, vice chanceOar Sot 
academic kfifiEljrs. ''Stu- 
dents who have achieved 
this level of exceHence in 
their academic work are 
most deserving of our 
recognition." 

Miss Wvd is the daug- 
hter of Cdr. and Mrs. 
JohQ P. Ward of 1124 
TVantwood Ave. in Vir- 
ginia Beadi. 



Virginia Ojmjnonjwteahh Ihaversity jF^cently awayd^ 
degrees to 43 ^^igihia Beadi students in ceremonies 
held May 15. 

Fdlow^ tte graduates fhn ^ Vitfinia Beach 
area: 

Low. Deborah Betii. BSW degree, social work; Low. 
Rkhard Lawrence, BS degree, business administFatian 
and management; Kooney, Kate Stuart, BFA degree, 
painting and printmaldng; Somerville, Ivia Jeanette, 
MD degree, medicine; Waller, Harold ^raff, BFA 
degree, communication arts and design; Wright, Laura 
E., BS degree, nursing: Blanduud, Dorys Lisa, BFA 
degree, interior design; Gardner, Qpmiy Aone. BS 
degree, interior design; Gardner, Emmy Anne, BS 
jkgree, business administration and management; 
Maratea, Raula Anne, certificate, information systems; 
Reele, Ivey Benjamin, BFA degree, theatre; Wemdli, 
Kim Ann, BFA degr^, interior design; and Carlyk, 
Winston Walker, BA degree, political science. 

Cooper, Kevin Cox, IX3S degree, dentistry; Dickey, 
Nancy Lee, MS degree, nursing; Goble, John 
Ibompsoo Wyatt, BM degree, composition - theory; 
Jarashow, Elysa'Iffllary, BS degree, nursing; Ihomas, 
Deborah HoUy, BS degree, business administration and 
management; Broudy, Steven Lee, BS degree, phar- 
macy; CaUahan, Wginia Lynn. BFA dexree. im^ripr 



W t2||h. Paul Dpvid, MD degree, medidne; 

I. Si^miin ^Ai. BS degtee. biciogy edcatidii; 
TXkJBtiaaa, Thiinas Boyer, MSW degree, social work; 
EUiott, Vincent Bracey. BS degree, bosfaiess admini- 
stratioo and management; Kifanurray, Duiel Joseph, 
MS degree. rehabiMtaiion coontelhig; Middleton, 
Wayne Nfinor, BS degree, business admmistration and 
management; Patillo, Karren Vivian, BS degree, 
mathematical sciences; and Powers, Elizabeth Louise, 
BS degree, mass communication. 

Rehepelz, Margaret Ellen, BS degree, rehabilitation 
services; Schhiter, Carl Conrad, BS degree, nursing; 
Anderson, Brian Scott, BS degree, mass communica- 
tions; Anderson, Bruce Howard, BS degree, mass 
cooununication; Williams, Virginia Powell, MS degree, 
biology; March, Susan Webster, MAE degree, art 
education; MayiSeld, Richard Randolph, MS degree, 
rehabilitatioo counseling; Olson, Laura Grace, BS 
degree, physical therapy; Perry, Kfichael Thomas, BFA 
degree, theatre; Whimey, Bridgette Renee, BS degree, 
business administration and management; Hoskins, 
Barbara Lynn, BS degree, recreation; Kim, Socdga 
Paik, Ph.D. degree, social policy and social work; and 
Teal, Penny Ritenour, MS degree, nursing. 

Malcolm S. Forbes Jr., senior editor of Forbes 
.Magazine, was the commencement speaker. 



Walter Wins J^iily Award 



Mrs. Miprice Walter of t&e Vlrgtma Beach Garden specimeiC, 134 horticultural exhibits and 74 arrange- 
Club was awarded the Leslie H .Gray Memorial ments. 

Award at the 40th ailnual 13y show of^^ Gac^ ^b |^ dfiiabOtta of Kensington, Maryland won the 
of Virginia this week in Orange. ' ' ' ." , ; "./ ^ ' jGi^n Qul^ of Virginia Cup as the exhibitor with the 

Mrs. W. AveriH Ha^inan of J^ttMf^ii ^i>i^ 
Middlebiu7 won the Best in ^(c^sJ^Ki^^Sfiif of^-. ,',.,Mrs. Iltuftpaan Vci^iv^d the Member C]iil» CUp 
Harlequin Hybrid entry. - '\2i'x-'y:f-''-'^^''-'' ^"-''-'-^^ Mrs.. Jaincjsfl. Montgomery of Martinsville, 

The show attracted 92'axhibttars IrKo' entered 199, .4 president of tk^jdarden Qub of Virginia. 



.4Ui^& 



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Tf.i ' 



Sun Classifieds 
Get Results 



Mr. Randy Matthews recently ran this ad in the 
dassified section of the Virginia Beach Sun. 

Mr. Matthews bad diosen to run his ad in the 
Wginia Beach Sun for four weeks because of the 
H>edal price for a four week ad. After one week 
he canceled his ad after one weeL He gave his 
puppy away after the third day. 

Ye^ow Lab Pup-Free to good home, excellant with 
diSUren. CUl after 6K)0 jpjn. 

Mr. Matthews had this to say: "iw«s ^nefgri, 
satisfied widi the caDs I got. it gave me a dianoe 



to pick out the best home I thought the pup would 
have." Mr. Matthews added that the reason the 
Virginia Beach Sun classifieds received so much 
response was because of the way the ad was 
written. 

The cost (rf a 20 word ad in the Virginia Beach 
Sun is only S4 per week or $12 for four weeks (the 
4th week is free). 

To place yaw ad caB 486-3430 and speak with 
Robin. She will help you word your ad so you can 
get tihe same good results. 



,1 



Call 486-3430 




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Virginia Beach Sun. July 7, 1982 






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ANNOUNCES A SPECIAL EDITION 



''The Virgiiiia Beadi Story" 

To Be PvUislied This SmniMff 



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^ ^ "" 'Paul Leach or Greg CUastner 



486-3430, 547-4S71 

13S RoMmont Hd. 

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56th ye^, No. 28, Virginia Beach, Va. 
July 14, 1982 






Child Custody 

Parents Wage Tug-of- War 



BY MKE GOODING 

Sun Stafr Writer 

Joanna Kramer waits patiently at a 
smaU table in a fashicmable Manhattan . 
restaurant. Soon, she is joined by her 
estranged husband, Ted, who she has 
not seal since leaving him IS months 
earlier. 

"I learned a lot about myself in 
those IS months," she boasts. 

"ReaUy? What did you learn? I'd 
really be interested in hearing all about 
what you learned, ' ' he replies. 

"I learned that I love my little boy, 
and I want him back," she says. 

"You can't have him," Ted retorts, 
as he slams a wine glass into a nearby 
wall and itonns out of the restaurant. 

the two iirotif ooisti in the 1979 
Atiaiilinil'- A#iia-wteiiing iBOti<Mi pic- 



ture, "Kramer Vs. Kramer." What 
ensues is a series of nasty courtroom 
encounters in which attomies for both 
sides attempt to discredit the other 
parent's character. In the end, neither 
live hanrily ever after, and the child is 
caught in the middle. 

Sheer Hollywood escapism? Har- 
dly. Custody and visitation battles are 
a very real part of today's society, as 
divorce continues to plague American 
marriages. About one out of three 
marriages today fail. 

The City of Virginia Beach is 
cognizant of this fact, and has taken 
steps to avoid courtroom scenes such 
as the ones in the movie. Two years 
ago, the Family Mediation Program 
WW instituted as a joint effwt of the 
ally's Dpartpnent of Social Services, 

CBMlolBt,l*ate3) 



Parents Fight 
Kids' Abuse 
of Pot, Pills 



<«*-,•, 



By ANNE CAUSEY 
Sun CorreqKmdent 



"Pot is the Jumpbig off place for all 
other drugs," said a Virginia Beach 
parent whose son almost committed 

, ^^ suiddc from continual marijuana use. 

1^^ "Some will argue that pot is not addic- 
tive. That's not true. Our soa was ad- 
dicted, and even suffered from with- 
drawal symptoms and dqiression and 
eventually afanoat committed suicide." 

The voice of experience comes from a 
man whose son is a rehabilitating 
marijuana abuser who almost lost his life 
from it. Vince Brackett, a systems 
aiMlyst in Hampton, and his wife Shirley 
a bomemakcr who is active with com- 
munity v(riunteer work, were transfor- 
med from uniformed adults in the area 
of drug abuse to concerned parents who 
read all they could on the subject. It was 
last October that the Bracketts found out 
that their son was a serious drug user, a 
situation which prompted the Bracketts 
to form a Virginia Beach group called 
Concerned Parents of the Plaza Area for 
Drug-free Youth. 

Last Fall, because of drugs, fourteen- 
year-old David Brackett became 
suicidal, according to his father. Ex- 
perimental use of marijuana in the 




*"^^8|L..A.,' 



NAS Occua CO Capt. Charles Tiaker and Qty 
CowKilwoBaa Mcycra ObcnMlorf take aul In POW- 
MIA olMervance. " 



POWs.MLA's 

War Victims 
Are Remembered 

Sua staff Report 

"When society wants to forget the Vietnam war, it 
becomes incumbent upon all of us to insure that the 
brave men who are still missing and unaccounted for 
are not forgotten." 

Virginia Beach City Councilwoman Meyera 
Obemdorf made these remarks at a recent wreath-lay- 
ing ceremony held near Naval Air Station Oceana as 
part of National Prisoner of War-Missing in Action 
Recognition Day, dedicated to all former American 
prisoners of war, to those still missing, and to their 
families. 

On hand for the occasion were ofGcers and men from 
Oceana,' Chamber of Commerce President Bob Berry, 
former POW's, and Obemdorf, who represented Qty 
Council. » 

Capt. Charles Tinker, commanding officer of NAS 
Oceana, set the tone for the occasion. "Whether you 
call it a war, a police action cr a conflict, there is a 
oommon denominator: tragedy," he said in his opening 
remarks. "Inevitably, we must encounter the sorrow 
for those killed or wounded and anguish over the 
unknown for those for those who are POW's and 
MIA'S." 

The nature of war changed during the twentieth 
ccntiuy. Tinker said. "In World War II, there were 
130,201 Americans captured, 14,072 of whom died 

(See PRISONERS, Page 3) 



«iip 



iii 



4 



2 Virginia Beach Sun, July 14, 1982 




Lm CahHI'f City Council Ropmrt 




Fishing Pier in Question 



Beach City Council Closes Noisy Inp 



A motel owner who was 
willing to pay S10.000 a 
year to shut out the noise 
from the fishing pier nex- 
tdoor will accomplish his 
goal without paying a 
cent. 

Virginia Beach Qty Co- 
uncil Monday afternoon 
extended the franchise of. 
the Virginia Beach Fish- 
ing Pier, in effect for 20 
years, for another five 
years. But the restaurant 
will have to go. 

The pier extends into 
the Atlantic Ocean off 
15th Street and. in addit- 
ion to fishing, accommo- 
dates a shop and a restau- 
rant. The franchise expir- 
ed on May 14. 

John Vakos. owner of 
the Sandcastle Hotel nex- 
tdoor offered the city 
S 10,000 a year for the 
franchise. H)s attorney, 
Stanley Phillii», said tirat 
a check for the first year's 
franchise had been naailed 
to the city. Phillips main- 
tained that since the fran- 
chise expired on May 14, 
the city is required to 
advertise for a public hea- 
ring for the granting of a 
franchise. He said the 
check was returned. 
/ The city's agreement 
with the present franchise 
Mblders call for a payment 
ofSlS,000 in past fees and 
S3. 000 a year for each of 
the next five years. 

Councilman John A. 
Baum said that all the dty 
is providing is access to 
the pier. The pier itself is 
owned by Virginia Beach 
Fishing Pier. 

PhilUps said that the 
rock music from the rest- 
aurant at 2 o'clock in the 



moring is not too pleasant 
for the occupants of the 
motel, (fis client, he said, 
would continue the pkr 
only as a fishing pier. He 
asked why the dty should 
take less money when his 
dient is willing to pay 
more and build a new 
pier. 

aty Attorney Dale Bi- 
mson said he disagreed 
that the dty would have to 
go to a public hearing. He 
said that the restaurant 
and gift shop were appro- 
ved with amendments to 
the original franchise agr- 
eement. Although the 
franchise expired in May, 
he said, discussions have 
been under way. 

Councilman W. H. Kit- 
chin in said the dty has 
received letters from pro- 
perty owners complaining 
about noise on the pier. 
He said that Vakos' offer 
is better and that the dty 
should Umit the uses. 

Phillips said Vakos doe- 
sn't like what's going on 
at the pier and wouM waat 
just a fishing pier. 

Kitchin said that Vak- 
os had raised a legitimate 
concern. If the extension 



'is granted, he said, "I 
know wbarV going to 
happen. People take ad- 
vantage of it." He sugge- 
sted the franchise be stru- 
ctured to limit the pier to 
fishing. 

Attorney Grover Wright 
representkg the owner, 
said that the agreement 
had been under consider- 
ation for over a year. 
"Phillips really brought 
you something not in good 
faith. You know as well as 
I do that you're not going 
to aUow-^^yone eke to 
construct a new pier in the 
Atlantic Ocean." He said 
his Client owned 280 feet 
akng the Oceanfront and 
had parking which was 
not available to Vakos. 
"To be bamboozled by 
this . . .is reducing (Coun- 
cil's) position to a new low 
. . .Don't let somebody 
give you some bad advice 
. . .(who) want to do 
something for their own 
pecuniary interest." 

Kitchin said he didn't 
think Vakos has any vead-> 
etta. "Your client's use is 
detrimental to his busin- 
ess. He said that three 
other property owners far- 



PQ 
CO 



00 

1-4 

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13S RoscmoBt Rotfd, Virginia Beach, Va., 23352 

Phone (804) 486-3430 



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PnbHsher 

Within TMcwater Area 

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Editor 

Another Areas 

One Year -*11.00 

Two Yean -•i7jt 



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In Vifitaia BcMfe, Vkibria 



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tlier south also oomidain- 
ed. 

Wright said the pier 
was there when Vakos 
took over his motel. 



Kitdung asked Wc«kt 
if he had ever stayed at a 
motel on the Ooeanfront. 
Wright replied he had not 
and "I doo't plan to 
either." 



"You have no reference 
poim, then,' Kitdiio said. 
"I don't look around for a 
place to start traubie. 
niere's enough floatint 



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V82 



■^■■P 



Virginia Beach Sun, July 14, 1982 3 



Joint Custody Is Now Favored By Courts 



« 



1) 



the Juvcttfle and Domettic RdatkHu 
Court and the Circuit Court. llie|o«l 
of the protram is to offer divorced 
parentt the oppOTtunity to reso^ 
custody and visitattoii disputes abdlto 
set the stage for a more coi^erative 
relationship between the ex-spouses 
during their parenting years. 

A case is referred to the Family 
Mediation Program when one parent 
files a petition to the court for either 
custody or visitation rights. The 
program is designed, through use of 
expert counseling, to resolve disputes 
between parents out of court and in a 
way that will aahance communications 
between them. The iximary concern of 
the program is, however, to ensure the 
welfare of the children involved. Once 
an agreement is struck between the 
parents, it is entered into the court 
leoord as the final order of litigittion, 
and a final hearing is waived. 

The iM'Oceu requires an initial 
mertJaj attended by both parents, their 
leqieotive mates, and all ddldrcn.^ The 
matting, although awkward, is 
necessary because it mabka the coun- 
sdor to idcndfy problems each party 
has in oommn^catittg with the other, 
which is ttsaaOy the cause of chiU- 
idated diqnites readiing Uie court 
system. 

Dcvite the court's meifiation, the 
parents are still responsible for 
woridng out their dUflcalties, accor- 
ding to a Department of Sodal Services 
coimador. "Parents diould not see the 
law as the resolutioji to their 
probkmi," said Judy Mumma. "In 
die end, they have to work together 




i i 



and iron these tUngs out by them- 

Out sodi Viffinia Beadi parent b 
BID, a thirtyish professitmal, whose 
klentity is bdng withheld by request. 
Bill petitioned the court for custody of 
his children because he "wanted to 
have more iiqMit into their rearing." 
He egq^ained that he decided to fight 
for the rights to Ins nine year-old 
daughter and five year-old son because 
he realiaed "you can't take the kids 
away turn one of the parents and ex- 
pect for diem to develop normally. 
They need both parents." 

So, Bill conqilied with a Joint 



custody agreement, whereby the 
children have permanent addresses 
widi eadi parent, and they alternate 
weekends, holidays and vacations bet- 
ween the two. llic agreement, which 
Ml says he is satisfied with, was 
reached only through the use of the 
Family Mediation Program. "The 
meetings here identified that haying 
s<^ custody wouldn't work," said Bill, 
who was not on speaking taxas with 
his ex-wife before participating in the 
court-ordered program. 

Mumma tays deciding what to do 
about the children is usually always the 
most stressful aspect of any divorce 
proceeding. "It is easy to figure who is 
going to get the house and who is going 
to get the car. But, the children are not 
a part of the property settlement," she 
said. Added BiU, "When I left the 
marriage, I did not divorce the 
cnildren." 

It was for the diildren's benefit that 
Bifl stayed in the marriage as long as he 
did. "I wanted to get out for a long 
time, but I stuck with it for the children 
because I felt like I owed them," he 
said. "But divorce is s<Mnething kids 
suqiect. They hear you fighting all the 
time. They know what's going on. 

"One result of afl this is that the 
diildren were aMe to identify that I 
care," he said. 

UnKke the courtroom esqierienoe in 
"Kramer Va. Kramer," there was no 
effort to undermine the other parent. 
"We are finding that man and more 
paicms are not unfit," said Mary Jane 
Brooks, a counselor. "In fact, I'd say 
99.9 percent of die parents are ex- 
cellent." 

Bill and his ibrmer wife each rear the 
chOdicn the way they see fh vdien the 
duldrcn are in their custody. "If you 



don't watch it, the kids can try to 
manipulate one parent against the 
other." 

"Some parents interpret joint 
custody as having the ri^t to tell the 
other parmt how to raise the kids," 
said Mumma. "When the child 
misbehaves, it is extremdy easy to 
blame the other parent." 

Parents are taught to be more 
mature, Mumma said, in order to 
create a situation of the most benefit 
for the children. "For the child to be 
invcrived in a continual dispute with 
each parent constantly criticizing the 
other is very unhealthy," she said. In- 
stead, the program promotes change in 
family relationships so that children 
can freely enjoy aU family members 
without gmlt or worry. Mumma 
stressed the program does not focus on 
the possibility of a marital recon- 
ciliation unless both parents txprtas 
that desire. Further, the program 
ignores the hurt parents inflicted upon 
each other during he marriage. "What 
has passed has passed," said Mumma. 
"We are in the business of dealing with 
thei»esent." 

Presently, there is i^enty to keep the ' 
Family Mediation Program busy. Last 
year, 3(»3 contested custody cases were 
Tttemd there from the circuit and 
juvenile courts. Mumma, who says she 
started "in this line of votk with a cot- 
ton candy idea of hdping peofde," is 
certain of the importance of the 
program. "Under the oU system, we 
showed parents how to fight, die said. 
"This teaches parents how to negotiate 
and communicate, which are essential 
dements in properly raising diildren. 
Childroi need both parents ." 



Prisoners Of War, MIA's Honored In Ceremony 



itMk. 



(< 



1) 



while POW's. Over 116,000 were returned, and there 
was full accountability for each one. 

"In Korea, there were 7,140 captured. 2,701 died in 
oqjtivity and 4,418 were returned. Again there was full 
accountidrility." 

But America's most recent war changed all that. 
Tinker said. "In ^fietaam, when the cease-fire went 
into eflect on January 23, 1973, approBomately 2,500 
American servicemen had been lost. Of this, some 
1,150 were reported killed in action, but under 
circumstances which had produded the recovery of 
their remains at the time of their deaths. We know that 
766 were captmtd but only 631 returned, hkm, nearly 
a decade later, only four are listed as MIA and one as a 
POW. There has been no acoountability." 

Tinker called the ^etnam war "the darkest duqiter 
in our nation's history." Of that war, he said America 
biled to finish the task it started, of protecting 
Southeast Asia from Communism. And, Tinker sakl, 
America MIed "to fulfill a national obligation to those 
brave men Aho paid the supreme sacrifice. We must 
not allow the sands of time to erode their memory or the 
debt we owe to them and to their loved ones: full 
accountability. 



With that, SN Williams from Oceana played taps. 
The melanchdy sound of the seaman's bugle was 
dearly resonant as it echoed throughout the nearby 
cornfiekl. until the sound of ahfavy plane from the 
Master Jet Base severed the silence. 




Qffkenand 
Ttayssr.aihc 



iMm Naval Air StaliM Oceana 
the guest spcaken at recent 



attentively to their Coaumndlng Officer, Capt. Chaiks 
POW'S and MIA'S. 



■^■i 



w^mmr' 



■ilHIiiHIIliP 



■P«"1IP" 



( 




The Career Criminal 

Big Business 



ByRipCovd 
Byerly Marketing Director 
Virginia Beach residents have learned that crime is 
very big business in the United States, currently em- 
ploying an estimated SOO.OOO "career criminals." Tbey 
have a large and diversified range of enterpnses in 
which to engage, and the turnover in some of them is 
staggering. Ehuing 1981. between $93 and $100 billion 
changed hands in ille^ gambling, from numbers 
rackets to bets on professional football awl odier 
popular sports aside from horseradng. The profits 
from such transactions are very high and naturally not 
declared or subjected to taxation. The Internal Revenue 
Service, however, estimates that about SSOO.OOO per 
hour is bet in the United Sutes, and other sources put 
the amount of new profit from illegal betting over S12 
billion a year. This is a much higher percentage of 
profit out of total revenue than that of the great 
majority of legitimate businesses in the country. 

Illegal gambling is the largest single source of criminal 
income, but other crimes are also increasing, although 
they still have a less impressive profit margin. Arson, in 
particular, has grown at a rapid rate in recent years, 
with losses in arson-caused fires rising from about $74 
million in 1%5 to over S3 billion in total property and 
related losses in 1981. Fires intentionally set to coUiKt 
insurance have -become a major threat to the insurance 
industry. • 

Robberies, burglaries and larcenies are also rising at a 
brisk pace. In 1975, 4,180 banks were reportedly held 
up: in that year bank robbers made off with about $23 
million in cash and negotiable securities. In 1979 there 
was a much publicized wave of bank robberies that in- 
creased the amount of money stolen to nearly $40 
million. According to the FBI, the average "take" 
from a bank robbery is $4,000, compared to $400 for 
other armed robberies. Reports of all types of property 
theft, including automobiles, went from 719,000 in 1957 
to 4.8 million in 1979. In 1980 the number of incidences 
of these crimes were reported as follows: robbery 
504,850, burglary three million, larceny-theft 6.9 
million. 

One category of property crime, shoplifting, accoun- 
ted for nearly $9 billion in losses to retail stores of all 
types in 1981. Professional shoplifters sometimes turn 
over their stolen goods to fences for about 23^ of the 
acttuU value. At other times they return the merchan- 
dise to the very stores from which they were lifted for a 
100% refund. Another hicrative aspect of profetrioiud 
shoplifting is, ironically, instituting dvil lawsuits again- 
st stores for false arrest. Damage settlements from 
such suits can be sizable. Careful studies of shoplifting 
in the past decade show that a highly skilled and ex- 
perienced practitioiier culd average about $30,000 in 
1971 and about $53,000 a year in 1978. 

These figures, as well as all other crime income 
statistics, are by nature only informed eitimates. 
Reliable figures are difficult and sometimes impoanble 
to obtain. Both criminals and law enforcement 
authorities exaggerate their estimates; tbr criminal 
generally down-playing success to avoid more attention, 
the lawmen inflating it to dramatize the problems they 
are facing. Income estimates are likely to bf more ac- 
curate for individual criminals than they are for large 
organized groups. In fact, reports on the wealth and 
profits of "the mob" vary so much as to be of httle 
help. 

That superstar of criminals Al Capone was estimated 
to have grossed over $100 million dollars during the 
Prohibition year of 1927 from his various illegal under- 
takings: production and sale of liquor, gambHni 
establishments, dog tracks, "protection" rackets, extor- 
tion, proatitution and so forth. Even if the figure li 
exaggerated and the overhead Qnchiding the coat of 
labor) was Ugh. it still makes Ca|xme one of the p««t 
earners of all time and worth more than a whole league 
of professional basketball players. It also indicates the 
earnings potential that has existed fm criminab in 
America's past. Today the potential is Ugber stiD and 
growing aO the time. 

The annual "take" trom crime of all kinds is over 
$100 billion. More than one-third of this money stems 
from OTdtnary crimes against business. For example, 
burglary, robbery, shoplifting, employee theft, bad 
checks, credit card fraud and arson account for as much 
as $33 to $40 billion a year. 



ButiiiMt N«wt S«€tioii 





George L. East, USN (Ret.), and his wife Dixie stand 
ivoudly beside the shadow-box frame and its contents 
which have recently received such acclaim from the 
Navy's Washington Flag Community. 

It's A Frame 

East, owner of Framed Expressions framing specialty 
shop in Virginia Beach, was recommended as Uie man 
most suited to perform this special task by previously 
(rfeased mivy customers who now live in the Washington 
area. 

"I was pleased with the way it looked," recalls East, 
"But 1 knew that Pride would be added to Pleasure if 
the Admiral was pleased with it also." 

From all reports, he was! Admiral HAYWARD, 
Chief of Naval Operations, was presented with his 
framed medals and decorations, a gift from the Senior 
Flag Officers m the Washington area, on the recent 
ocassion of his retirement. 

Letters of admiration have since then poured in to 
East's framing shop, testimony to "a job wdl done!" 
The letters of course are framed and on the wall. 



THE BETTER BUSINESS BUREAU: 
PART III 

Yon'yegotaright 
to complain. • . if 

Bettar Bisli« Bmws respond to inquiries 
complaints, tluy urge \^rgiiila Beach Consmners 
dwck the rtpatatiooB of local firms b^ort making 
pur^ase or entering into a contract. They do noi 
recommend specific firms, but they do reqwnd 
inquiries with inffxmatitm inchidit^g the number 
years the firm has been in bosiness, whether cust 
have had problems, the nature of the problems 
whether and how the firm resolved them. They provide 
facts from extensive file-reccvds you must draw yoi 
own conclusions. 

Better Business Bureaus also attempt to resolve con 
sumer complaints through mediation - the intervention) 
of an interested, concerned third party. Your compl 
must be presented in writing, preferably with copies i 
relevant correspondence (including your original con 
plaint letter). The Bureau will- then seek a fau- adjus^ 
ment of the complaint by the business. 

The Better Business Bureau system also checks adve 
tising claims, receives complaints concerning adve 
tising. and works with industries to devd<v standards i| 
advertising and selling. 

Better Bnsinas Bwcaas do not handle complaint 
about the imces of goods and services, unkss the prii^ 
has been misrepresented. 

Virginia Beach consumers have a right to expesX 
they will receive full value for every dollar they spend 
But rights and responsibilities are as inseparaUe as 
twosidesofaorin. It ftdlows that to secure fundame 
tal ccmsumer rights ccmsumers should accept respof 
sibilities. For instance, shopping with care. Re 
labels. Evaluate consumer information. Cho 
dealers and retailers as carefully as you choose produd 
and services, and follow- manufacturers' use and care i 
structions. Speak up. Complain when i^oducts faQ] 
perform or service is inadequate. Ask questions wli 
use and care instructions are hard to understand, wh| 
advertising leaves questions in your mind, when 
need a clear undCTStanding of such essentials as ' 
ty provisions, terms and conditions of a sales cent 

Next wadt: How to Compiafai! 



'The Check is In The Mail' 



The name of the game is cash-How. WUle sales 
shmqi. the cost of finandng stqrs at primitive kvds. 
Tliere are ymj tew firms in Virginia Beach, smaU or 
brie, that are not running into a cash bind. Maldnfthe 
sitnation worse, many Tidewater Businesses are 
delaying payment of bills for as kmg as they can, using 
every imagineable trick in the book to hold on to that 
scarce commodity-the ehisive "cash." This in turn has 
put many creditors in a squeese. and they are accepting 
fifty cenu on the dollar, or less, to settle accounts im- 
mediatdy. 

Tidewater residents that may have had some dif- 
ficulty paying bills of late should fed no shame even if it 
has come to tding the creditor the payment (that is still 
in die house) has been mailed. That is noddng com- 
pared to the tactks of the big omnpanies these days. 
A^fooe who thinks the recession is about to turn into an 
ov«nl^ recovery m Virginia Beach, (or, anywhere for 
that matter), test eouniiie the carreot mid tcramUe by 
basiaesscs for CASH. CASH, CASH, ttisascrambte 
tint feU mof« desiMate with eadi passiAf day. 

Afiooidbif to a large commcrdal- c oBec t ioo service 
here, tiiere arc "moie ineolveacies. waU[*«w«ys, and 
peoiile foiqg out of bosiness ttnn ever btfove. Small 
businesses an the ones getting crushed in all tUs fUgiit. 
They have io aooess to flnandng, so they're the firrt to 
fan. But. we're also getting asrignmrnts from medfann 
sized companies, and a few larfe Tidewater based firms 
are feeling the pfaich." 

Appaiendy the trend is for more of the same, only at 
an aocderated pace. Banknqittcy figures nationaily are 
SO percemlufber than the total for all of 1981. And, 
what about interest rates? Many believe they wiU rise 
sharply in the fall. 



What dehqring tactics are businesses . . _ 
hdp deiray impending disaster? Many are sending i 
an undated or unsigned dMcfc, wkdch must be r ^ 
or spcUhig out an amount that does not match 1 
bers <m the diedc. Or. according to John K. ^ 
president of Equitable A4)ustment Service. "S 
a company will write all its checks, then abnqitly 
the account, causing the checks to bounce, thus 
them the dday they need." 

"Another i^." Gwdana advises 'is fc 
Virginia based company to use a bank somewhere i 
Midwest, to slow down payments; some tf o mp a ni 
tually seek out banks that do not bdong to the " 
Reserve System, and therefwe use a cumt 
rnanoal system to "dear" diecks. OneCokndol 
bank acmally advertises that it "takes at kas| 14 di 
dear your checks" as though tt were an advantage 1 

slow* 

In addition to these "temporary" stall tnctks, 
papdas are unilataratly stretching out repayi 
vgndors and creditors, htfie and smtf. As at 
policy-well-known companies are deliberl 
fteestalling repayment, osing the cash they owe f 
creditais as interest-flee loans. 

It appears that many businesses caught fait 
cash-flow crandi themselves mardMB what 
resources they have and make decisions on vdbo 
off when faiOTder to suy tal business. Sncebankl 
are essential, they genoaOy get paid first, equir 
and supplies needed to opoate are usually s( 
everyone dse gets to "wait tal luie"-or maybe 1 
magic-time-wom and unwdoome words-"the ( 
the mail." 



Virginia Beach Sun. July 14. 1982 5 



Virginia 9««ch Ent«rtalnm«nt 





The Pat Methcny Band Indndes Steve Rodby, Lyie Mays, Meliteny, Nana Vasconcdos, and Dan Gotlieb. 

Pat Metheny *s Fusion of JazZy Rock Simply Irresistable 



ByMIK£GCK>DING 
Sun Staff Writer 

It is not quite jazz and most certainly not rock, but 
one adjective which succinctly describes the music of 
master quitariM Pat Metheny is, however, "hot." 



Performing for 800 die-hards in the Pavilion Theater 
last week, Metheney and his band blended elements of 
jazz, rock and tum-of-the-century musical im- 
pressionism in their two and one-helf hour concert, 
producing surrealistic sounds that were simply 
irresistable. 




*iSi(S.;.>,.. 



It's great to be in Virginia Beach, " Metheny teib PaviUon andlence. 



Heavily synthesized waves of rhythms were mixed ex- 
pertly with flowing accoustic quitars, piano. bas& and 
Jamaican perctission, giving the evening the fluidity one 
would expect from a large-scale syniphony. 

Instead, the Metheny band is composed of just five 
musicians. The 28-year old Metheney 'v& obviously the 
center of attention, as the other members of the band 
form a semi<ircle around him on stage. There, the 
Lee's Summit, Missouri native showcases his virtuosity, 
alternating between a half-dozen quitars including six 
and twelve-string accoustics. as well as electric lead, 
rhythm and bass. Lyle Mays, the keyboardist, showed 
those in attendance that his talents approach genius as 
weU, adding heart to the very soul of Metheny's fine 
abilities. Lending further credence to this band's legen- 
dary reputation was Brazilian percussionist Nana 
Vasconcelos, who added an African-South American 
flavor to the show in playing a beribaua. the gongs, and 
various other percussion instruments. Additionally. 
Vasconcelos' unusual vocals or "wordless lyrics". 
augmented the bands otherwise instnunental array. 
Roimding out the band were bassiest Steve Rodby and 
drummer Dan Gottlieb, a rhythm section which is 
second to none inkeeping the beat true. 

During the show, induced by Whisper Concerts, the 
band concentrate4 heavily on material from two recent 
Metheny albums, "Offramp" and "As Falls Wichita, 
So Falls Wichita Falls," but managed to squeeze in such 
standards as "Phase Diance," "Cross the Heartland," 
and "American Garage." One tune of particular note 
was "Vietnam," a jMCce that features a synthesizer 
which creates the sound of circling helecopters and 
distant explosions while an evocative Oriental melody 
eases in and out of the number. 

It was Weather Report meets Pink Floyd, featuring a 
man with hands as fast as Jimi Hendrix. It did not mat- 
ter, then, what type of music one pre'ered. Upon wit- 
nessing the Pat Metheny Show, the crowd got a taste of 
everything. 



fa 



■t'i 



&Uiei:.: 



mmm 



■■■■■■■■I 



mmmm 



warn 



6 Virgini> Beacfa Sun. July 14. 1982 




SECOND FEATURE IN A nVE-PART 
REAL ESTATE SERIES 

Practice, Practice, Practice. . . 

Bycfly Mariwtfait IM*«c*«r 

The first article of this series addressed the Real 
Estate business in Virginia Beach in general, discussed 
the real csute agent and broker and the realtor, who is a 
broker that belongs to the National Association of 
Realtors, a major trade association of real esUte 
brokers. The graduation from real estate agent to 
realtor is important. The turnover in the real estate 
business is high — with everyone from bored 
housewives to out-of-work drifters turning their hands 
to the job. 

It is essential to find an agent who has had at least 
several years of expcricnct in the fidd. That doesn't 
mean you can't work through an apprentice. The ap- 
prentice may locate a buyer for your property, but he or 
she may not be as knowledgeable or as effective in 
negotiating the best pnce for you. A part-time agent 
sometimes cannot represent your interest as well as an 
agent with a full-time commitment to the selling of real 
esUte. 

Getting back to the "realtor": There are dilTerent 
grades of realtorship. Someone who is a graduate of the 
Realtors Institute, or a GR.I.. has taken the equivalent 
of six college credits in extra courses. A Certified 
Residential Specialist, or a C.R.S., has completed 150 
transaaions and has Uken additional training. The 
point is, the agent who has completed the association's 
course in energy efficiency might be better able to 
suggest ways of making a house more attractive to 
buyers concerned, say, about heating costs, than an 
agent who has not. 

Those are the various degrees proficiency and ex- 
perience you'll probably run across when you're looking 
for a real estate agent to serve you. 



RmI Estate S^ctton 



FINANCIAL 

Selling Your House 
In Installments 



In these money-tight times, Virginia Beach 
homeowners may be reluctant to take back a mortgage 
fttxn a buyer stn^iped for money. 

However, by not ^tting the money all at once you 
might be able to hdp yourself to a special tax benefit! 

All you have to do is set up a mortgage loan schedule 
that allows him to pay you off in installments over a 
number of years, rather than all at once, as in a transac- 
tion with a mortgage lender who pays you the total at 
dosing. 

Instead of reporting all the money as profit in the year 
of the sak, you will be able to defer most of the capital 
gains tax year after year. 

Suppose you arc in a 50-perccnt bracket and bought a 
house for $70,000 frve years ago / you sell it today for 
$100,000. Your profit is $30,000. In a traditional mor- 
tgage, you recdve the full purchase price at closing, 
making your capital gains tax $6,000. 

If you sell in installments, jrou can receive a down 
payment of $10,000 in December, and a second 
payment of $90,000 in December the following year. 
Your current tax is only $600; the $5,400 tax covering 
the balance of the profit isn't due tmtil next year. 

Even though the total amount of the tax is the same, 
the person is getting the use of that tax money for an ex- 
tra year. 

You can even spread the installments out over several 

years. 

It's best to check out all I.R.S. rules before involving 
yourself in installment selling, however. There are some 
snags that can come up. Get a good lawyer familiar 
with buying and selling real estate to guide you. 



Library 
Seeking Students 

The Friends of the Virginia Beach Public Library is 
now recruiting junior high and high school students to 
assist in a special Summer Book Sale that wiU be hald at 
die Dome on August 22. 

Teens are primarily needed at the five brandi sites at 
Bayside, Great Neck, Kempsville, Oceanfront and Win- 
dsor Woods to prepare materials imor to the sale. 
Those involved would be expected to make a commit- 
ment of one to two hours each week at their local bran- 
ch for the next five weeks. 

Interested teens should call their neighborhood bran- 
ch for information about the meetings which are 
scheduled to begin the week of July 19. 

The Friends are also solidting donations fta the sale 
and ask that they be boxed and dropped at any of the 
branch libraries. 



EXPRESS PRESS 
PRINTING 

ALL THE PRINTING YOU 
COULD EVER NEED, 
BLACK WHITE AND 

COLOR, PERSONAL AND 
BUSINESS 

2925 VA. BEACH BLVD. 

VA. BEACH 340-56031 

NEAR MILTON'S PIZZA 
ACROSS FROM PIZZA HUT 




BELL 



DESIGNER CUSTOM HOMES 



FOR A PRIVATE SHOWING OF THE PROPERTIES OR TO VIEW BLUEPRINTS OF 

HOMES UNDER CONSTRUCTION, 

CALL D.W. BELL AT: 




PLANTATION 
HILLS 

VIRGINIA BEACH 





ROYAL GRANT 

VIRGINIA BEACH 



...OPENDAILY 
BROKERS WELCOME . . . 




"Marijuana Disrupts Family Harmony, Father Says 



14, 1982 7 



(CoBtiBMd firon Pafc 1) 

seventh grade later developed into a 
habitual use of marijuana and alcohol, 
which then led to experimentation with 
LSD and qualudes. "He went into 
couseling and then into depression and 
ran away for five days. He became 



suicidal." Brackett cq)lained. "We had 
hun committed to Norf(dk Psychiatric 
Center tot safekeeping. ' ' 

David returned home in February 
"drug-free" as an out-patient. At 
home, located in the Princess Anne 
Plaza section of Virginia Beach, David 
attended group counseling while his 




parents and nine year old sister attended 
family counseling once a week. "He still 
has puberty andteenage problems, but as 
far as we know, he's drug-free." 
Brackett stated. i 
According to David's father, this tur- 
moil caused a major disruption in the 
family. While they could get help for 
their son, tho^e was Uttle help for the 
parents. "David could go to the juvenile 
court system, comprehensive substance 
abuse, and imvate help, but there was no 
one to help us," he said, "unless we 
wanted private professionals, and 
they're into your emotional well-being, 
insteadof how to help your kids." Con- 
fronted with this problem, David's 
parents started to read all the literature 
they could find on drugs and its abuse. 
"We joined every group in the U.S. 
against drugs: The National Federation 
of Paraits, Commettee of Correspon- 
dence, Pride, Naples Informed Parents, 
and Toughlove," he sUted. "We 
discovered things. We were very 
unaware. AU people are. He's having a 
difHcult adolescence, we thou^t. We 
found that we as parents had become 
apathetic." 

From this discovery, Brackett started 
meeting people who were involved with 
the teoiage drug abuse problem, such as 
Dolores Delaney, president of the 
^^rginia Beach Council of PTA and a 
juvenile protection chairman in a 




previous post. They contacted other 
parent groups in Virginia Beach and 
started their own group in January. 
"We have purposes, goals, a board of 
directors, and by-laws," reported 
Brackett. The group meets in Bow 
Creek Recreation Center, off Clubhouse 
Road. Concerned Parents is taking a 
summer break at the end of June and re- 
starting September 20 with a drug 
awareness filmstrip. 

Previous guest speakers incude: Judge 
Fredrick Aucamp from the juvenile 
court system, Delaney, Terry Basgier 
from Runaway Hotline, and Dr. 
Thomas Tsao from the Atlantic 
Psychiatric Services. "Our meetings are 
open to the public," Mr. Brackett said. 

When Concerned Parents started, ac- 
cording to Brackett, the purpose was to 
support other parents. What they found 
the group becoming was a major forum 
for awareness and dnig education. 
"We're not counselors," Brackett ex- 
plained, "We share experiences. People 
call because they know we've been 
through it." 

"Before 1978, there was not a parents 
group. Now there are close to 3000 other 
groups," Bracks reported. "Basically 
we're concerned. You can't call us reac- 
tionary, though pro-drug groups would 
call us that. But there are too many kids 
out there who have died." 



Sun 

Classitieds 
Get Results 

Mrs. James of Virginia 
Beach, recently ran this ad 
in the classified section of 
the Vuginia Beach Sun 
and Chesapeake Post. 

Mrs. James had chosen 
to run her ad in the 
Virginia Beach Sun 
because of the special 
price for a four week ad. 
After two weeks she can- 
celled her ad. She said 
that she received more 
children than she could 
handle. 



U9€f beautIM modeh 
i0iff M>>«riyggt«e 
ikmbie faahhma. . . 
fk mm-^tom eimnt with 

§iroii»i-up/a»Mon mhoui. . 
HVSFrmmFmhhm 

"fiwif rrfrrfnir P — *" • * 
^UtDBarMeF^Ckdb 

CtOendan. (Wkile MVply 

itmta) Marie the dmte and 

hrkm^frtendt 

SATURDAY, JULY 17 at 11:00 a.m. 

lies so. MILITARY HIGHWAY 
CHESAPEAKE 



CHILD CARE-My home, lots 
of TLC. Lots of toys, playmate, 
fenced in yard. Will serve snacks 
and lunches. In the College Park 
area. Will take any age, 6 a.m. 
to 7 p.m. Call XXX-XXXX. 



Mrs. James had this to 
say, "I was very happy 
with the results I got. The 
people that had called me 
were people that lived n 
were people that lived in 
my area or worked in this 
area. It was very con- 
venient for them to drop 
the children off on their 
way to work." 

The cost of a 20 word 
ad in the Virginia Beach 
Sun and Chesapeake Post 
is just $4.00 a week or 
$12.00 for four weeks. 
(The fourth week is free). 

To place your ad call 
486-3430 and speak with 
Robin. She will help you 
word your ad so you can 
get the same results as 
Mrs. James. 



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Virginia Beach Sun, July 14, 1982 9 




Contrlbutlns Editors Soctlon 







The Doctor Of The 
Future Is Here Now _-..... 

By Dr. D<MuadB. Sinclair, DC KOH ' " 

Chiropractic Physidan and — ^- - -> 

' Director, Sinclair Chiropractic CoUer ^ ^ k 

Thomas A. Edison said, "The Doctor of the future 
will give no medicine but wiH interest his patients in the 
care of the hiunan frame, in diet, and in the cause and 
prevoition of disease." 

To add modem significance to this, let us define the 
word "chiropractic" as the only science which deals 
directly with the relationship between the alignment of 
the human frame and the cause and prevention of 
disease. 

It may be obvious to the reader that Mr. Edison's ob- 
servation could well be the cwnerstone on which the 
great science of chiropractic was founded. The modem 
chir<H>ractor is the only health in-actitioner who truely 
quaUfies as the "DOCTOR OF THE FUTURE." 

Chiropractic does not claim t9 cure aU the ills to 
which man falls heir. But chiropractic treatments will 
niany times solve such diverse ailments as migraine 
headaches, allergy and sinus problems, menstrual dif- 
fknlties, digestive disorders, nervous upsets and many 
mofe. . .even after iiie<Ucation has failed to help. 

Hearing of Ais, thMsaads "try" chiroi»actic as a 
*'}ast resort" and are happOy amazed by the prompt, 
gratifying and lasting results obtained. Many feel they 
could have prevented years of needless suffering had 
they been under modem diiropractic care at the onset of 

their troubles. 

Millions of Amarkans receive regular |»ofessional 
care from doctors of chiropractic, and their numbers 
are increasing every year. 
, . Jbis pheBomeoal growth can be attributed to the 
' ^^'word of mouth" recommendations of grateful patien- 
ts, the kind of referral that will only be given if a person 
<iiiu been truely helped with their problem. 

So, if you are not being helped by your present form 
of health care, don't give up hope. Perhaps your 
problem is for the "doctor of the future" to solve. 



Boardsailing 

in 

Virginia 

Beach 




Jon St. John 
presents 



uigiu« 

TIDEWATER'S^^" ^' ^^m^M 

TOP 13 lill 

^ ON The Air ^an</ !■ the Sun B^P 



1. Roianna-Toto 

2. Eye Of The Tiger - Survivor 

3. Hard To Say I'm Sorry -Chicago 

4. The Other Woman -Ray Parker Jr. 

5. Always On My Mind- Willie Nelso0 

6. Personally - Karia Boooff 

7. Wasted Go The Way -aosby, Stills-* Nash 

8. Hold Me -Fleetwood Mac 

9. Fortet Me Nols- Patrice Rushen 
• 10. Take KAi»v- Paul McCartney 

11. Even The Nd^ Are Better -Air Supply : 

12. Keep The Fire Bumin' - R.E.O. Speedwagon 
*13r Love Wffl Turn You Around -Kenny Rogers 

«Dd>utSonKS 

Each night from 9-10 pjn. on flie coontdQwn, we 
continue our look at the super groups of the 70's. wiA 
Meat music from Manfred. Mann. Paul McCartney « 

Wtaits. The Steve Milkr Band and more jom host, 

J«rS. Mm, EXCLUSIVELY on 13 AM. WGH. 

Horticulture Field Day Set 



Tbc Vininia Beach Depv- 
tment of Aariculture in 
ooopoation with the ReMarcta 
SttlkMi win tpoonr the Annual 
Horticulture Field Day on Wed- 
MMlay. July 14. HicFkUIDay 
wiU be haM ftxm 10 a-m. to 6 
p.m. at the ReMareh SUtioo oo 
Diamond Spring* Road in 



Virginia Aeacii. 
AB nridents are invited to vidt 

the Stetioa and tow the gardens. 
Oardoiing expcru will be 
avaiUile to answer questioas 
nd aistat yon throughout the 
day. For infonnalion or direc- 
tiou caB ilie Virginia Beach 
Dqiartnent of Apiculture at 
427-4769. 



_ lick savage » 

Owner Sid Wor ld z 

Every visitor to Eiff ope must b^uiy emprwsed with 
the si^t of thousands of sailboards "windsurfers" on 
just about every avuii||)le body of water. Saiiboarding 
has about reached epedemic proportions in Europe. 
The craze likewise li weeping the Caribbean, Florida 
and Cattfomia. 

Id talking with the devoted sailors as they consider 
themselves, many have taken up sailboarding as a 
pastime because it is so inexpensive. After the initial 
cost of $700-$1500 (higher for the top racing modds), 
the cost is near zero. While boaters have suffered from 
gas trauma, sailors have found the free wind one of the 
few affordable sporu left in Ufe. With boards lasting 
better than ten years the annual cost is less than $100. 

The reason so numy have fallen in love with the sport 
is owhig to the excitement generated as you skim across 
the water at ten or fifteen knots. It's as though you 
were to direct contact with the water. The spray, sun, 
breeze and freedom are aU parts of the reason that so 
many are turning to the new Olympic entry sport . . 

Once you start to look into sailboards the numb» of 
brands and modds is staggering. There are racers, sur- 
fers, jumpers, trick boards and plain old sailing boards. 
The best approach to purchasing is the rental of a 
board. Daily rates include a car rack are about $25-$40 
but many shops have specials which involve a lesson or 
two. On your first outing a lessonis ahnost a must. 
Mark Raymond a local instructor has found that many 
people are ready to go out on thdr own after only a one 

hour lesson. , , . r 

Chesapeake Beach seems the favonte local spot tor 
most sailors whUe the ocean front offers a Utile more in 
the tffeaor*avejum|>&% for the surfer-sailor. . 

Check with one orAc local shops for more mfor- 
matiob about \km 0^b9 new sport - one that yod're 
going to see more ijtwhe coming months. 

One mterestihg a^pti^ is that many women seem to be 
better than men hlJiMiiing the sport Ml^t than 
trying to overpower the sail rig they depai*more on 
technizue than strength to contro^the boards. They also 
are endowed with more natural hahtst . 

The sport contributes to ones overall fitness because it 
devdopes endurance and body tone as weU as strength. 

Virginia Beach Smockers 
Hold Area Contest 

The judging of the entries in this years En^h 
Smocking Contest wfll take ida<» at 10K» a.m. oh tfafti 
23rd of July at Pace Fabrics in the Fairfidd Sh<q)ping 
Center in Virginia BeMh. MaaylqcalWieH«*»M«n 
this craft will have the best of thdr work on display. 
Smocking dates to the mid 1600's. in ^he European area. 
Garments wore in the perfanna»ce of one's job woe 
decorated by the wife with artfuBy oMted, job related 
' designs. Pride in ones craft and prolession led to the 
continuation of this "homemakers art'* over the y«rs. 

Patty Shields, owner of Pace Fabritfc in the Fairfidd 
Shopping Center, and sponsor of the event be«»ne m- 
. terestSin reviving the "lost art** of Smackmg m 
» Tidewater two years ago when, a friend, Carcrt Beck, a 
very talented "Smocker" showed her some very 
beautiful work. At Mrs. Shields request, Carol was 
goon conducting dasses in Smocking at Pace Fabrics. 
In the last two years. Carol has instructed over 500 area 
women in the art during regulariy scheduled classes 
there. 



Where To Buy Used Furnitui^ 

By Carole BrlnUey 
Owner, Elephants Galore 

There are numerous places in Virginia Beach to buy 
used furniture. People flee to auction houses, flea 
markets and garage sales for the bargains that can be 
found in other peoples' furniture. Some check the 
classified ads sections in the newspapers, and still others 
use the trading posts in hopes of acquiring great buys. 
Then there are those folks who shop the consignment 
stores because they know they can find just about any 
piece of fumitiire available. 

At places such as the auction houses, one can find 
good, but old pieces of furniture that may need a little 
bit of repairing to look brand new. Sometimes 
refinishing an old table or dresser can make a big dif- 
ference in the appearance. Some auction houses have 
stricdy antique furniture. These pieces are definite 
assets to any room's decor. 

Sometimes flea markets and garage sales have much 
more to offer than one would imagine. Shopping in 
such places usually means hunting and picking through, 
the junk to find a good piece of furniture at a good 
price, but it can be done, and is usually worth the effort. 
Flea markets and garage sales offer anything from sim- 
ple pictures to four poster beds. Also, many times 
prices can be brought down through talking and making 
offers. People who sell things this way normally are not 
realty looking for a profit, but mainly want to get rid of 
these pieces that may be cluttering up their attics and 
closets. 

The classified ads and Uie trading posts are good 
places to check for spedfic pieces of furniture. Whether 
buying or seUmg. peojple use these forms of advertising 
very frequentiy. Another source of advertising that aids 
in the buying and selling of used furniture is the yellow 
pages of the local phone book which lists the various 
stores such as the consignment shops. 

The consignment shops that deal in used furniture of- 
fer good prices, quality, and variety. We live in a transit 
' area whidi has people coming in and out from many 
places of the world. Likewise, the furniture in these 
shops may come from all over tiie world, too. WiUi the 
military making up a large part of the commimity, dif- 
ferent pieces of furniture are brought here that one 
might not normally find in the regular retail stores. This 
is a distinct advantage of the consignment shops . 

It is quite obvious that there are many places in this 
area to shop for used furniture. Knowing about them is 
the key to good bargains that can be had from shopping 
this way. 




TOP TEN 

HARDBACK BOOKS 



^ 



m>EN BURNING 
THY BROTHER'S WIFE 
DINNER AT HOMESICK 
RESTAURANT 
THE PRODIGAL 
DAUGHTER 

THE KINGDOM 
IN THE HEAT OF THE 
SUMMER 
NOBAD DOGS THE 

^WOODHOUSEWAY 

"man FROM 
ST. PETERSBURG 
I LOVE NEW YORK- 
DIET 

LIVING, LOVING & 
LEARNING 

FIRESIDE NEWS 

AND 
BOOKSHOP.... 

' 31i5 PACIFIC A V. 
VA. BEACH 
4283013 



5. 
6. 



9. 



10 



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10 Virginia Beadi Sun, July 14, 1982 




Vlrslnla B— ch CowiiMiBity M»wf 



B 



City of Virginia Beach To Begin 

Refuse Disposal Service At School Dumpsters 



By Bcacfc-PttecMy* Mlc*««l DtfWB»t 



Burglaries Top 1,300 

The number of burglaries reported in the city of 
Virginia Beach as of May 31 of this year is 1,356. From 
these burglaries property valued at SI, 203 ,480 has been 
reported stolen. For this weeks "Crime of the Week" 
Virginia Beach Crime Solvers is offering up to a $1,000 
cash reward for information about a scries of burglaries 
that have occurred in the Kempsvillc area of Virginia 
Beach. 

Between November 20. 1981 and May 17, 1982 during 
various hours of the day and night, unknown person or 
persons have committed 26 burglaries within this area of 
our city. These burglaries have occurred in 11 different 
subdivisions with the hardest hit being Lake 
Christopher. Charlestown. Indian lakes, and Wood 
Hollow. The most common method of entry has been 
the prying open of rear doors or windows. The items 
taken include jewelry, television, stereos, sports equip- 
ment, cameras, silverware, and U.S. cunency. The 
total amount of loss in these 26 burglaries exceeds 
$70,000. 

Anyone with information about these or any other 
burglaries can call Crime Solvers at 427-0000. Crime 
Solvers will pay up to $1 ,000 for information about any 
crime, apprehension of wanted persons or the recovery 
of drugs or stolen property. Virginia Beach Crime 
Solvers guarantees you never have to give your name to 
collect cash rewards. 



The City of Virginia Beach has made 
available to residents refuse dumpsters in the 
parking lots of all the City's public schools. 
The purpose of the dumpster service is to 
provide residents a place to dispose of refuse 
when unusual circumstances make it incon- 
venient to keep their refuse for one week. 

The Solid Waste Division makes the 
following requests regarding disposal of refuse 
and the use of the dumpsters by residents: 

• Please attempt to properly contain and 
store refuse at your residence until your 
regular collection day by the City; 



Recycle newspapers, cardboard, and 
aluminum at appropriate facilities; 

• If it is necessary to use a school dumpster, 
please place only normal household refuse in 
the dumpster. Do not place bulky items or tree 
trimmings in or around a dumpster. Call 427- 
4201 for a special pickup of bulky items; and 

• Place refuse completely within the dum- 
pster and close doors. 

All containers will be emptied at least three 
times per week and litter control will be daily. 
Any problems should be reported to. the Solid 
Waste EMvision at 427-4201 . 



Cordless Phones Come to Beach 



Virginia Beach reside- 
nts have learned that the 
Chesapeake & Potomac 
Telephone Companies be- 
came the first companies 
in the Bell ~ System to 
introduce a cordless tele-*^ 
phone. The phone, called 
the NOMAD 1000. hit the 
shelves of C&Fs Phone 
Center Stores earlier this 
month. 



LISTEN 
TO YOUR 
BODY 



If something's going wrong, 

it will tell you. You may have . . . 




1. Frequent headaches 

2. Stiffness of the neck 

3. Pain between tlioaUlcn 

4. Painful Joints 

5. Backaclw 



#. Pain in anus or legs 

7. NnmbBCM In luuids or feet 

t. NenronsBcss 

9. Tension 

10. Loss of sleep 



Any of these danger signs may be caused by pinched nerves which will respond 
to modern CHIROPRACTIC TREATMENT. Delay causes any tondltion to 
grow worse, so call now to prevent possibk advancing computations, your 
thorough examination will Include fuU comuHatioH, aU- imtM-X-mySrOr' 
thopedic/neurologicat/chiropr^tlc arialygls andit wrtttek report of finding . 
The fee for this complete case analysis is only -i- 45 fnormall^-¥:^ whmpu^.. 
at the time «/ the emminiation. WHYSOLOWA Because many people have 
these jp/***#»lll»»|»»Ate«*i IMsiMom wmy ofencot^aging you tofUfdai^ if. 
your problem <wt be helped wUkom the use of^lrugs or surgery. Remember, 
pain means a problem, so call today- 

424-3434 

Dr. DoBmId B. Sinclair 



According to C&P local 
manager, and Yirginia 
Beach Chamber of Com- 
merce President Bobb Be- 
rry, the NOMAD 1000 has 
a range of about 700 feet, 
or slightly more than the 
distance of two football 
fields. It operates on the 
principle of a two-way 
radio and can be operated 
indoors or outside. 

Ihe NOMAD 1000 is 
lightweight-^e control 
unit weighs slightly over a 
pound and the handset 
weighs only 11 ozs. It 
works with both dial and 
Touch-Tone service. Am- 
ong other things, the 
NOMAD 1000 features a 
redial button that automa- 
tically redials the last 
niunber called. It also has 
a capability to store fi-eq- 
uently called numbers so 
that the numbers can be 
dialed with just the press 
of a button. 

"Our customers have 
been asking for a cordless 
tekphone and we are 
responding to that need," 
Benry said. "Hiis is an 
example of the utilization 
of tediDolQgy to meet the 
service needs and wanu 
of our customers." 



Berry said the pbxMne is 
one whidi C&P sells out- 



right to customers, 
price is $299. 



Ibe 



Community Services 



The American Gmcer 
Society, Virginia Beadi 
Unit, ofifers Beach reside- 
nts: information and refe- 
rral services; rehabilitati- 
on services for Mastecto- 



my, Ostomy and Laryn- 
gectomy patients; transp- 
ortation; equipment loan 
and gift services. 

For informatjon, caU: , 
481-7119 



Patterson is Elected 



Mrs. Hugh L Patter- 
son, newly elected Corre- 
sponding Secretary of the 
2.980 members Garden 
Qub of Virginia has just 
returned firom the sunun- 
er meeting of the Board of 
Directors of the GCV whi- 
ch was held recently in 
Chariotttesville, Virginia. 

Accompanying Mrs. 
Patterson to the meeting 
were Mrs. William L. 



uUliam. Chairman of the 
Restorations Committee 
and Mrs. Edward L. Das- 
hiell. Chairman of the 
Conservation and Beauti- 
ficaUon Committee. Ilw- 
sc tircc members of the 
Board of Dfrvcton are 
also memben off the Vlrg- 
iaia Beach Gardea Chib 

ctabs of tiw Garden dab 

oTVirilala. 



Paldo is Promoted 

Steve E. Paldo, son of Virginia Beach resident 
Stepiien Falko. has been named Manager of Reservoir 
&igii|c«fing of Southland Royalty Compmy. 



Tomrry Sun, M.D. 



AlfPB'fi^l^lM, MM 



(nmr 



Chiropractic Phyikiaa 
900CoinmonwcaltliPifcef&iite 100 

r corner of Indian Kiver Rd. and Pr«vi<leMC Rd. 
Jiitt off I-«4. Virginia Beacli, VlitliHa) 







tnc opoiung 
'SBdeeof 



GREEN RUN FAMILY PRACTICE' CENTER 
3386 Hottand Road, Suite tdl 
Virginm Beach, Virginia 23452 
I Telephafm4:^7'9194 

APPOINTMENTS AN1> WALK-IN SERVICE 
OFFICE HOURS DAILY. EVENINGS & WEEKENDS 



Vksin^B" 



mt II 




A Message From The President 



Virginia Beach Crime Solvers Thank Contributors 



By Al Craft 

President. Bd. of Directors. 
Virginia Beach Crime Solvers 

On behalf of the Board of Directors, Virginia Beach 
Crime Solvers, I would tike to take this opportunity to 
extend a sincere thanks to all those Virginia Beach 
citizens and businesses who have contributed funds or 
services to Crime Solvers. 

It is apparent that Crime Solvers is getting the atten- 
tion of our criminal element as over 182 tips and 24 
arrests have been make since May 3, 1982. The wide 
Crime Solvers involvement by the Virginia Beach com- 
munity is heartening. 

The following recognitions are offered as a small 
token of our appreciation. 

Crkac Solvcn Board of Directors 

Al Craft, president; John J. Krucger, vice chairman; 
Tom emitter, secretary; Bob DeFord, treasurer; 
Thomas C. Broyles; Mary Ellen Cox; Ed Crittenden; 
Glenn R. Croshaw; George Duvall; Marlene J. Hager; 
Ernie Hyers; Clarence Keel; Bill Myers; Dennis 
O'Heam; Aaron Parsons; Ragan B. Pulley, Jr.; Merl 
Waldron; Gerald Weimer; and Roy Willman. 

Contributors 

Abacus Temporary Services; ABC Priming Cod»- 
pany; Albert M. Dickson, M.D.; Alexander Beegle of 
Virginia; Arnold J. Schwartz, M.D.; Bank of Virginia 
Beach; Bank of Virginia; Beechtrce Park Inc.; Beverly 
Enterprises Eastern; Brown-Arris-Langhorne, Inc.; C & 
P Telephone; C. W. Dewalt J.. M.D.; Cape Henry 




GOLDEN DOME 

FAMILY FUN CENIHIS 



Woman's Oub; CDR and Mrs. Dayton W. Ritt; Com- 
puter Related Services; Concordia Enterprises Ltd.; 
Continental Telephone of Virginia; Cox-PoweU Cor- 
poration; Crittenden Investigation Inc.; Dean A. 
Brainerd, D.D.S., Inc.; Dominion National Bank; Dr. 
and Mrs. Bruce C. Dundon; Dr. and Mrs. Gregory J. 
Warth; Dr. and Mrs. J. O. M. Thatcher; Dr. and Mrs. 
J. S. Garrison; Dr. and Mrs. James P. Charlton; and 
Dr. and Mrs. John A. Mapp. , » ,• 

Dr. and Mrs. John J. Kruger; Dr. and Mrs. L. Leslie 
Wasserman. Jr.; Dr. and Mrs. Morris M. Elstem; Dr. 
and Mrs. Percy N. Gajaweera; Dr. and Mrs. Stuart 
Ashman; Dr. and Mrs. Thomas K. Tsao; Dr. and Mrs. 
Thomas H. Sperry; Dr. and Mrs. Vincent J. Speckhart; 
Dr. and Mrs. W. Andrew Dickinson; Dr. C. Alison 
Drescher; Dr. Elfie Tafreja; Dr. George M. Meredith; 
Dr. O. M. Wakefield; Dr. Richard N. ValenUne, Jr.; 
Dr T J Wakeman; Drs. Meyer and Toscano; E. J. 
Schick, M. D., P. C; E. S. G. Enterprises. Inc.; Econo- 
Ouick- Econo-Travel Motor Hotel Corp.; Ernest N. 
Duvall, Jr. D. S. S.; Express Press; First and Merchants 
Bank; First Virginia Bank of Tidewater; Fuel, Feed 
Plaza Home Center, Inc.;. Funland Corporation; and 
Furmanite Inc. _, 

George R. C. McGuire, D. D. S.; Georgetown; Glenn 
B McClanan, attorney at Law; Grier S. Johnson, Inc.; 
Hall Pontiac/GMC Honda; Haylon Corporation; 
Hilltop Amoco; HUltop Cleaners; Hilltop Kiwanis; 
Hilltop Motors: Hilltop Printing; Hoffman Beverage 
Co ; Hudson Masonry Co., Inc.; Independent Insuran- 
ce Agents of Tidewater; Independent Insurance Ad- 
justers Association; Institute of Applies Polygraph 
Science Ltd.; James C. Wright, M D^ Jana T. 
Bruckner, M. D.; John I. Bowman. Jr. »• »• S.; John 
P Clarke, M. D.; K-94; Keith E. Bergcr, M. D.; Kellam 
and Eaton, Inc.; Kwik Kopy; La CaraveUe Inc.; 
Lakewood Square; LCDR and Mrs. Lewis T. Hunter; 

and Ledger Star. »„„^u„ 

Lynnhaven Inlet Fishing Pier Corporation; Martha 
Washington Hotel Corporation; Milton A. Saunders 
Jr , M. D.; Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Crittenden; Mr and 
Mrs Daniel D. Dickenson; Mr. and Mrs. Edward L. 
Brandt; Mr. and Mrs. Emmett C. Bullock; ^- ^^ 
Mrs. Eric H. Steentofte; Mr. and Mrs. George H. Bur- 
ton Jr.; Mr. and Mrs. George M. Crisp; Mr. and Mrs. 
George R. Schell; Mr. and Mrs. J. Robert Addenbrook; 
Mr. and Mrs. James H. Midgett; Mr. and Mrs. Lester 
O Wood; Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Overcash; Mr. and Mrs. 
Mary CUboume Cox; Mr. and Mrs. R. B. PuUeyJ ^*^. 
and Mrs. R. J. Dickens; Mr. and Mrs. Rw°ald W 
Whitehurst; Mr. and Mrs Robert W. Carter; Mr. and 
Mrs. Veron A. Raos; Mr. and Mrs. W. J. MM^erj Nw- 
and Mrs. W. V. Dowding; Mr. and Mrs. WUlard R. 
Ashbum, Jr.; Mr. BiU Henry; Mr. Bob Berry; Mr. 
Cbarkt Ttrtdbi: and Mr. Eraeit W. TurnbuU. 

Mr. H. W. CuniiiiiiliMii; Mr. Harold T. MmerjMr. 
Joto R. Awknoii: Mr. John W. Mnrick; Mf . R. Dew 
Lee; Mr. Waker L, TWw. Jr.; Mr. WBliMn L. Myen; 



Mrs. A. R. Bunting; Mrs. Mary EUen Cox; Mrs. Ruth 
E. Hodges; Ms. Luciel A. Hunniford; Ms. Margaret 
Baxter Venable; Ms. Pam Lingle; Ms. Shirley J. Yound; 
Ms. Vivian S. Hollins; N. Turner Gray, M. D.; 
Neurological Consultants of Virginia Beach, Inc.; 
PAPCO Oil Co.; Peter Kwick Printing; Peter Kwick; 
Plastic Sign, Etc.; Postal Instant Press; Q. E. D. 
Systems; Richard A. Mladick, M. D.; RK Chevrolet; 
Robert T. Mosby, M. D.; Robo Autobatii; and Rudolf 

Sepic, M. D. 

Sadler Materials Corporation; Sandler Foods; San- 
dpiper Motor Lodge; ScheU Supply Corporation; Sid- 
ney R. Denny, D. M. D.; The Beacon; The RusseU 
House, Inc.; Trafford Hill, Jr., M. D.; Triton Towers; 
United Virginia Bank; Uniway of Tidewater, Inc.; 
Valerio M. Gento, M. D.; Virginia Beach Bank of 
Commerce; Virginia Beach Chamber of Commerce; 
Virginia Beach Navy Federal Credit Union; Virginia 
Beach Printing Shop; Virginia Beach Safety Council; 
Virginia Beach Sun; Virginia Electric and Power Com- 
pany; Virginia National Bank; W. Brantley Basnight, 
III, Esquire; W. C. Carpenter Co., Inc.; Warren H. 
Foer, M. D., P. C; WCMS; Weather Makers, Inc.; 
Welch Pile Driving Corporation; WFOG; WGH; 

WKEZ; WLTY; WNIS; WOWl; WPCE; WPEX; 
WPMI^; WQZQ; WRAP; WTAR; WVAB; WVEC TV; 
and Yum Yum Boutique. 

Coping With Phobias 



PINK 

remincls you 




"VSStSi Hw9 YomrEjmExmnintd 
Back T0 School" 



The Phobia Program of 
Tidewater will present a 
free educational seminar 
entitled "Coping with Ph- 
obias" CXI Thursday, July 
22 from 7:30 to 9 p.m. at 
Tidewater Community co- 
llege on Princess Anne 
Road. 

The guest speakers will 



he Dr. Robert L DuPont, 
President of the Phobia 
Society of America, and 
Jerilyn Ross, Qinical Dir- 
ector of the Phobia Progr- 
am of Washington. 

For reservations or for 
additional information, 
call (804) 490-8806 or 
(301) 468-8980 



Keller Named 
Chief Radiologist 




Jesse W. Keller has 
been appointed Chief Ra- 
didogic Techndogist at 
Virginia Beach General 
(topital. 

Keller is a native oi 
Cbanellsville. Pennsylva- 
nia, and f nidiiated firom 
tlw Sdnd of itadialqty 

HMptm. Noniitown, Ft- 
Hejoinadthe 



hospital staff in early 1980 
as senior techndogist in 
Special Procedures and 
was subsequently promot- 
ed to Assistant Chief Tec- 
hnologist in May 1980. 

A full range of diagnos- 
tic radidogic procedures 
are avnlabk in the dcpar- 
tmciit. incladiiig CT Sca- 
nniat. Utra Sound, HuA- 
ear MedidiK and Maam- 



.FAIRFIELD OPTICAL 
CxiiV i xi/f ^^^ ^^„ 

5216 FAIRFIELD SHOPPING CENTER 
495-1974 



T.R/» LEHTHBR RUCK 




[O«c.io«.: P>» CoH-0. Pmu S„o,^ C««« Soum -Uo* to. B.O. T,«» . 

I Two* OK X*"**^" 



»■ 







12 Virgima Beach Sun. July 14. 1982 



Virginia BmcIi Library Mawt 



X r 




Pat JoMf, a Ubrary 
dirlaloB, check! tke Ylrfbya BetKk bookaoblle'i 
ICMfator oU dally. Tkc faMrmtor aMowi the kook- 
■oMk to fCMffate Its owa eloctridty for Hgkla, aad 
otkcr Mcdcd dectridal faaetlow. The dty't oaly 
bookmobile b baaed at the Wladtor Woods braach 
library oa Soalh Phua TraU, bat BMves aboat frcdy la 
' VlrglBla Beach. 



Library 
SUNIInet 



IJavafaUi CufWrnfM JrvtnM 





Virglala Beach's bookiaobtte is eight years old aad 
orlgtaally cost $«5,«M. It woaM cost aboat $t5,000 to 
rc|»laee It, accotrdlag to Miy Pate, Hbrarlaa, 



dMsloa. Above, tt k seea rcstlat at the dty's 
pabikatilltlcs office oa Laadstowa Road. 



Beach Bookmobile 
Has Interesting Story 

Many Virginia Beacti residenU eagerly wait for the 
arrival of a large, green bookmobile in their neigh- 
borhood. Others may pass it on the road and all the 
children in the Summer Reading Rally have a picture of 
it. Here is the behind-the-scene story of what it's like to 
be a bookmobile driver. 



The Extension Services Division of the Library 
operates the bookmobile in addition to bring library 
service to people who are homdwund or in various day 
care or senior centers. The eight staff members are all 
women between the ages of 21 and 48. None of them 
had ever opoated heavy equipment before. Each one 
learned to drive the 27 foot. 11 ton Gerstenslager first in 
a parking lot and then on the job. Recently they took 
part of the heavy equipment operator 'scourse taught by 
by the city's safety office. The drivers had to follow a 
serpentine track around orange highway cones, 
maneuver between rows of tennis balls with only two in- 
ches on a side to spare, and explain every move to an 
observer. They all passed. Actmdly, supervisor Liz Lett 
wasn't surprised since she had taught most of them to 
drive the vdiide and none of them had an accident. 



Drivers are responsible for inspecting the bookmobile 
before they take it on the road. They watch for warning 
signs to avoid expensive repairs. Preventive maintenan- 
ce is very necessary to keep the nine year old vehicle 
running in all weather. At each st(q> the generator 
powers the lights and library equipment, so that must be 
kept in good condition, too. If there are probtems on 
the road, the driver has a police radio to call fa: a big 
tow truck. They've also used it to report broken traffic 
lights but, fortunately, there has never been a bad 
emergency. 

Operating the bookmobile is only a small part of the 
job. The staff members help people And information as 
well as leisure reading. If you use the bookmobile you 
can call 340-779^tell them what you need to know and 
which stop you'UBeat. Then one of the staff members 
will use all the Ubrary system's resources to find your 



i- 






PEST <g. 



10% OFF Our Already Low Prices (With This Coupon) 

(7 * FREE INSPECTIONS AND ESTIMATES * WE DO OUR OWN FlNAIICina 

^MOISTURE TERMITE' 

^ CONTROL CONTROL CCWTROL ^ 

Polyethyiene & Sand Conditional Guarantee Based Upon Roacheg, Ants, Fleas. Mice. 

Economicai Annual Retreat Wateibugs, Grabs, etc. 

- CERTIRCATKDM REPORTS FOR F.HA. VA. BANK AMD REAL ESTATE LOANS - 

Al wofk performed under PENIN8CILA 

supenMon of State CeitHled EXTERMITtATINQ CO., 

INC. 



Pest Control Specialist 



CaldsNowl 
499-1333 



Va DepL ol Agriculture and Consumer Services Permit No.^1 2-20800 
COUPON OFFER EXPIRES AUG. 30, 1982 " 



answer and have it ready. Staff mettbers reta»< 
wteic to the same Ikd^borhoods and build i ftpMial 
relationship wHiitM community i Soffile of these afeigh-* 
borhoods arc in very yoktM parts of the dty and the 
bookmobile is a tfig ««ciit. One Httle boy often brings 
las turtles along to dww die driver. 



Without ever leaving Virginia Beach the bookmobile 
travels cleyoi thousand, n^es s.year stoppin| in 27 
neighborhoods. When a new stop is chosen, Judy I^ 
the division librarian has to (rian bow the vdiide will get 
there and where it will park safdy. Surprising obstadcs 
have occurred. The bookmobile is bardy within the 
wdght limits for the Pongo Perry bridge, aad at oae . 
time was actually carried across on a barge. 

Pat. Syhda. Marilyn, Kfan, Mary Anne and Nancy en- 
joy their jobs. They said the best part was fediag realty 
on their own. Of course, there are occasionally scarn^ 
mcMnents like the time the F.B.I. searched the book- 
mobile for a fugitive. Usually, though, it is a very 
rewarding job and the staff are always lookihg fftr flKire 
services to offer. When the Virginia Beadi Public 
Library's catalog was microfilmed bookmobik users 
were finally aUe to see what w^ available ftcm the 
libraries. Now special programs are planned for some 
of the bookmobik stops. 

If all this has made you wish you worked on a book- 
mobile, there is hope. Volunteers are needed at several 
stops to help with the ninety-five thousand books that 
are checked out each year. That's more than any other 
bookmobile in the state. Several wonderful people are 
already hdping in the office. The next time you see this 
large green library roUing down the highway, remem- 
ber, you know who's behind the wheel. 







JLJ.i 



pmiP 



^mimifa^mmmmfmii 



wL 



Vhrslnta BMch Hen* And GardMMcwt 




Ohews Leaves, Stems, Shoots 



Beware of Cucumber Beetle 



Sun 
Flower 




The striped cucumber beetle is the most serious 
cucumber pest Virginia Beach gardeners face. 

This insect feeds firam plant emergence in the siting 
onto the last residues are removed or destroyed in late 
faa. The beetles chew oo stems, leaves and tender 
shoou. Feeding scars arc likely to occur OB the stem at 
or below the soU sur&oe. These scars may partially or 
entiiely girdk the stem. Ihe beetles can turn to 
bkuscms aad fruit as the plMit matures. 

While fbeding damage alone can be serious, the red 
devattatka comes from bacterial wOt. The bacteria 
causes this wih survives hi the JBtertfaial tract of 
overwfattering striped Mid spatted cucumber beetles. 
As the beedes feed, they famocufatte the diseaae into the 

plants. 
YeBow-oraage eggs of the striped beetle are 



deposited hi the soil around the base of the phutu. The 
tarvae feed below ground for two to six weeks on phmt 
roots. Root damage can be extensive at times. 

Home gardeners may use aetbuyl (Sevin) or 
m.i«thion far beetie control. However, both of these 
insecticides are highly tosdc to bees and without the 
bees you will get few cucumbers developing. Products 
that will control the beetle and are relatively non-toodc 
to bees are rotenone, natural pyrethrins, and nicotine. 

July usually represents the peak of the flea season in 
Virginia Beach. Fleas are likely to be espedally bad 
during warm and moist weather following long cold 
spells or after a period when the host was not available. 
Returning vacationers may be attacked when they enter 
a house (tf a pet dog or cat for several weeks. 

Both male and female fleas are bloods u ckers. Most 
win readily leave their host for another mdividual or 
even another type of animal. Populations may build a 
quiddy; asingk female can l^riq) to 300 eggs, and m 
warm weadier these eggs will develop to adulthood in 
fourweeb. 

Larvae devekp in, and feed on. dust organic matter 
in undisturbed areas, most often in or near restkig 
places of the host dog or cat. They resemble tiny 
legless caterpillars at most 1/S of an inch long, and are 
wMu to slightly brown. They disKke light, and move 
quiddy in twists when disturbed. 



Owning up debris where flea larvae may develop, 
sudi as under old carpets, in floor cracks and comers, 
and in the pet's sleejnng area, will do much to help 
reduce the number of flea larvae and eggs. Be careful 
of how you dispose of vacuum cleaner dust bags. 
Frequent washing and combing ot pets is useful in flea 
control. 

Household aerosols, such as Spectracide Ant and 
Roach Spray, may give some control. Apply spray to 
floors, and baseboards in rooms where a flea infestation 
is apparent. If necessary, spray rugs and furniture 
lightly according to label directions. 

Fleas can (rften be a problem in the lawn. Outdoors 
spray with diazinon or Spectradde Lawn and Garden. 
In general, commercial aerosols do not work very 
well, or for very long. Dr. Bill Rotmison, Extension 
Entomologist recommends that severe flea problems be 
treated by a professional pest control using Ficam-W or 
KnoK-Oit. 

Oww^tee 

The Virginia Beach department of Agrkndture/Oo- 
ooerative Extension Service this smnmer is offerins the 
>Graw-Line" to answer questions on plant related 
proMems. 

This service wiU be in operation through September 
14 from 8 to 4 Monday through Friday. Tlie number to 
call is 'U7-9690. 



00 VOU HM« OMtfy uwd Una fumMum or 

auiaaso ri Mttiafrinf-^'^ "" '■■■* r*" 
dont w»l ID bolhar wUh «hwllalna and 
having pMpla tralpaa through your tHMiM? 

LIT Ui do your aaMIng— oo oonelgnmani. 
Only quality marchandlaa will ba acoaptod. 

00 VOU NHD a apwSai tttooator !»«»-;*«» 
yog cant aaa paying toda/a Wtatad pncaa? 

Coma to ELEPHANTtOALOne 

a unique retaH store 




4»>i-2Hil 



2736 Va. Be«* Blvd. 
llSr.ay'^FSS.'lO-/. Saturday 1<« 



Arts and Crqfts 

Cricket on the Hearth Show Set 



Xi Alpha Zeu Chapter 
of BeU Sizma Phi 
Sorority, a non-profit 
organization, wiB sponsor 
its fourth annual "Cricket 
on the Hearth Craft 
Show" July 16, through 
18 at the Virginia Beach 



Pavilion. The hours of 
the show win be 10p.m. to 
9 p.m. on Friday and 
Saturday and' from 12 
noon to 6 p.m. on Sun- 
day. 

Admission price win be 
SI .SO for adults, $1 for 




OPEN FOR tH^ summer 

SAILBOARD 
Sales, lessons, rentab - 
*5 lesson, *5 rental with this ad 

3 




WATERSKIS 
i JULY SNOW SKI SALE 

I TENNIS EQUIPMENT SALE 



CAUNOWI 

499-1080 



i 

I 

M^«w1/4:3fr4. 

aitH.1 



SAT. n-5 m 

iMltlfM4 



senior citizens, and 
ddldren under 12 are ad- 
mitted free when accom- 
panied by an adult. In 
past years, money from 
the show has been donated 
to the Cystic Fibrosis 
Foundation, SPCA, 
Emergency Medical Ser- 
vices of Virginia Beach, 
and Telephone Pionners. 
Telecaption adapters for 
televisions for the deaf 
were donated to a local 
nursing home and a deaf 



church one year, and a 
scholarship was given to a 
local coUege student. 

The show win offer 120 
booths with a variety of 
crafts such as duck car- 
vings, quilting, stained 
glass, needlework, tole 
pamting. dried and silk 
flower arrangements, 
china painting, baby 
items, clothes and purses. 

For information on 
booth, call 481-4199. 



Kiwanis Club meets 



The Virginia Beach Ki- 
wanis Qub will meet on 
Wednes(by, July 14 at 7 
p.m. at the Fort Story 



Officers Qub. . 

For more informaticHi 
call 340-9777. 



DR. ROBERT THOMAS 
AND 
OR. WILLIAM HOLCOMB 

OPTOMETRISTS 

Specializing in Family Vision Analysis, 

Contact Lens & Children's Vision 

Great Bridge Shopping Center 

482-4022 



mm 



gm 




Virslilia BMch Sports 



Boardsailing 



All it Takes 
is the Wind 



By MIKE GOODING 

Sun Suf f Writer 

Precariously perched 
atop the 380 centimeters- 
long polyethylene sur- 
fboard, a lone figure 
casually rotates his 
shoulders, ever so slightly 
drawing in the attached 
wishbone boom. Sud- 
denly, the 63 square-feet 
of polyester sail jumps to 
life, filled with a pocket of 
air. Instantly, the man 
and his craft are swiftly 
gliding across the waters 
of Lake Trashmore, alone 
with nature. 

The sport is boar- 
dsailing. a recreational ac- 
tivity that has become ail 
the rage in Europe and is 
just beginning to catch on 
in America. Locally, the 
sport is still in its infancy, 
as less than a handful of 
Virginia Beach merchants 
presently stock boar- 
dsailing equipment. 

One of them, Mike 
McGinnis. owner of Sea 
and Ski Sports on Laskin 
Road, is convinced of the 
sport's potential. 

"Boardsailing is going 
to be the sport of the '80b, 
there's no question about 
it," he said. "It is 
beautiful, romantic and 
totally natural, there is no 
pollution from it. You 
don't have to be strong to 
do it. Men and women 
alike participate and com- 
pete in the sport. You 
don't have to be young to 
do it. The average boar- 
dsailor is in his thirties. It 
is the perfect sport.". 

Harry Taylor, a 56 year- 
old doctor from Norfolk 
agrees. "It is so 



challenging, yet so sim- 
ple," said Taylor, who 
just took up boardsailing 
two weeks ago. "I've 
done a lot of sailing, but 
you always have to have a 
crew. With this, it is just 
me going one-one-one 
with the elements.". 

Taylor said he quickly 
betame adept at the sport 
because he took lessons 
from Sea and Ski Sports. 
"I'm far better off now 
because of the instruction 
I received. The fellows 
were very helpful in get- 
ting me off to a good 
start." 

McGinnis and his eight 
instructors specialize in 
teaching the. Mistral 
method of Boardsailing. 
Mistral is the German- 
based leader in sailboard 
manufacturing. 
Newcomers learn boar- 
dsailing theory, basic 
sailing manuevers, safety 
and rules of the water, sail 
and rig assembly, steering, 
tacking, jibing and wind 
variables. "When 

somebody walks into our 
store, we want to be able 
to educate them," said 
McGinnis. "Very few 
peof^ are going to buy a 
sailboard if be has no idea 
of how to use it. If you 
were serious about lear- 
ning how to play golf, you 
wouldn't go to K-Mart to 
buy your clubs, you'd go 
to a pro shop so you could 
learn the sport. The same 
principle applies here." 

All lessons are designed 
to be a two-day, three 
hours per day package. 
Private lessons cost S7S, 
semi-private, S60, and 
group lessons, SSO per 




Bobby HoUaMl (L) and Mike McGiiials Manacver thdr Mirtral laUbowia. 



person. 



Leamiag to boardiail 

Always in ptirsuit of 
different story ideas, thb 
reporter recently decided 
to try his band at the 
sport, and write a first- 
person account of his ex- 
periences. 

At first, I was little 
shakey atop the floating 
board, but as I learned to 
become more relaxed and 
approach the endeavor in 
the same manner as snow 
and water skiing, the task 
became less formidable. 
McGinnis and his 
associate Bobl^ Holland, 
both certified Mistral in- 
structors, were extremdy 
patient in going through 
all the steps. 

They started me out on 
land, working with a 
sailboard simulator. 
There I learned how to 
hoist the sail and assume 
the basic position. Within 
one hour I was in the 
water, heading upwind. 



bearing off, tacking and 
jibing. 

This is not to say I 
became an instant nautical 
whiz. "Keep yoiu- head 
up." "Keep your knees 
bent," McGinnis and 
Holland continually 
ydled, generally as I was 
on my way into the drink. 
They were, however, very 
encouraging, telling me 
later that I had done very 
well, better than most fir- 
st-timers. 

Boardialllai, past 
pRa»t,fBtaK 

The year was 19(9, and 
two inventive Calif ornians 
muned Hoyle Schweitzer 
and Jim Drake dreamed 
up a remarkably simfrie 
idea. They attadied a sail 
to a surfboard and the 
original Windsurfer 
sailboard was bom. 

The sport became 
enormously successful in 
Europe in the 1970's, 
mainly through the rapid 
growth of instruction 
schools similar to the 



Mistral courses in the 
United States. 

"It mushroomed in 
EiuY^ for a number of 
reasons," said McGinnis. 



"Europeans viewed 
sailboard as a poor manl 
sailboat. Last year, 

SeeEiiroiwMiPaael9 




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OPEN MON. SAT. 10 7. SUN. 1 5 



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At Princess Anne Plaza 



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Editorial Comment: Troopers Assist Beach Police Officers 



Virgiiiia State Pdice troopers are usaally big men. 
Tall men with broad foreheads. &ce shadowing 
wide-brimmed hats and dark, dark sunglasses. They 
carry badges and guns, able to make arrests statewide. 
Ihey maintain law and order, particularly oo Virginia's 
highways. 

Ibis past July 1, the State Police department 
celebrated its fiftieth birthday. Locally, as of now, 
there are no special observanoes to mwrk their SO years 
of service to Virginia motoristi. 

Currently, there are 18 tiroopers, many ai them 
fiunHy men, assigned to cover the cities at Virginia 
Beadi. Norfolk, Portsmouth and Chesi^ieake. Beach 
troopers concentrate primarily on the Wginia Beadi 
ejqnessway and teterstate 264. Their jurisdiction, 
however, is not confined. They are fiee to assist local 
law enforcement officials when necessary. 

In July. 1977 state troopers assisted Vu^inia Beadi 
police officers, and forfwr officer Stanley Bennett to 
locate his lost son. The slain body was found on the 
Eastern Siore. 

On Oct. S, 1979 over 100 state and local police 
irfficers combined forces to keep the peace at an 
oceanfi-ont Ku Klux Klan rally, between 5tb and 6th 
Streets. Only one minor fight was reported, police say, 
who also report that 1,000 KKK members were 
encircled by 3,000 to 4,000 protestors. 

It is this professional and personal alliance between 
state and local police officers that has kept the trooper's 
public name and image imtamished since the law 
enforcement organization was established years ago. 

The State Poiioe began as an ofEipring as the Wginia 
Division of Motor Vehides. which was formed in 1924. 
By 1932 there were already 100.000 registered motor 
cars and trucks traversing Virginia's 3.000 miles of 
road. Qiminals were making for increased use of 
motor vehides as "getoway cars," even though speed 
limits were only 20 to 30 miles per hour. Moonshining 
and bootlegging across statelines were also trouble- 
some to DMV "inspectors" wiio were charged 
statewide with enforcing licensing and driving regula- 
tions. 



SAVE 



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PLEASE SEND CHECK OR MONEY ORDER 
OR CALL 588-4649 Mon.-Fri. 9 a jn.-l 1:30 pjn. 

NATIONAL PHOTO 

laS B S. Mtchdttck Rd., Suite 213 
Virgiiiia Beach, Va. 23462 



10.00 off 



■BG. raiCE OF *3Mt W HPi YO U PUBp 
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It became apparent that these inspectors needed to 
enforce the CTiminal code for illegal driving as well as 
the motor vehicle code, bi 1932 the >%ginia General 
Assembly acted to give the men the needed power, in 
effect, creating the Virginia State Police, endowed with 
the power to arrest anywhere in the state. It could just 
be a coincidence but SO years ago this month motor 
vehide safety Inspections began, and are now being 
extended from six months to yearly checkups. Also in 
1932 the first training sdiool for prospective troopers 
was held. 

Today, fifty years later, there are more than four 
million vehides registered in Virginia and more than 
42,000 miles of highways. Instead oi 100 inspeaors, 
there are 1,344 sworn officers, whose commitment is to 
"aid those in danger or distress . . .strive always to 
make my state and my country a safer place in which to 
live . . .wage unceasing was against crime in all its 
forms . . .consider no sacrifice to great in the 
performance of my duty." 

Generally, if the State Police is needed, the call is 
issued by Virginia Beadi Police Chief Charles R. Wall. 
But anyone can make the call at anytime. 

"If we need them they're there," said assistant to 
Chief Wall, Captian W. W. Baker. "Never have I 
called on them that they hesitated for a monent to 
respond. But they wfll not come in unless they're 
invited. We have never had any problem working with 
them. They're good men. It's a good organization." 

Not imtil after working five years as a State Police 
officer is a trooper aUowed to work in his own 
hometown. Three to four months of what one local 
police offidal called "bootcamp" must be undertaken 
by all aspiring State Police candidates. State troopers 
are considered a level between local law enforcement 
officers and U.S. Army privates. 

Captain Baker thinks Virginia Sute Police officers 
are too effident not to be better paid. 

"The pay is ridiculous," Baker charges. "The only 
troopers they can send to northern Virginia, because of 
the high cost oi living, are single ones who are willing 
to share a home or apartment. If the officer has a wife 



and child, it may be to their advantage to join the local 
police force." Virginia Beadi police (^Beers' starting 
pay is about $14,000 annually. 

In some rural sections of the state, a state police 
officer may have responsibiUty for an entire county, 
with his dosest back-up located 80 mUes away. 

All Virginia State Police officers working in Virginia 
Beadi are headquartered in Chesapeake at Fifth 
Division headquarters, 1557 Military Highway. 

Distrid Supervisor, Sergeant E. W. Lambert, said 
it's important that local and state police officers enjoy 
an enduring relationship. 

"We want good cooperation with local police 
(rfficers," he said. "We have the manpower and 
equipment to lend; an armored car to use in hostage 
situation, so the negotiators can get close to an area and 
stiU have the protection of bullet procrf' glass. 

"If any local police c^cer needs assistance we wiU 
he there in a minute." 

Driving home the impact and importance of the 
Virginia State Police is an editorial in the Spring, 1981 
issue of "Your Virginia State Trooper," the offidal 
publication of the Virginia State Police Association. 

Writes editor-in-chief Jerry L. Ifines, in an article 
noting that a trooper's "femily is better off receiving 
the benefits of your death in the line of duty rather than 
your retirement or disabiUty!" He goes on to state that 
Virginia legislators, "not seeing any reason why the 
State Police should be treated any differently than any 
other state employee,'' met with insurance represcnto- 
tives to delete some retirement disabiUty claims on 
some insurance polides. 

Mnes writes that a state trooper is "as different in 
nature as a hawk from a humming bird. 

"Find, if you will, any other state employee who has 
to consde his crying children because other children 
call their dad a "pig." Show me an agency other than 
the Department of State Pdice that has a museum with 
acdlection of portraits of its (rfficcrs killed in the line of 
duty. And last but not least, show me any other 
employee who feels it is in his best interest to swear a 
bullet-proof vest to work!" - G. G. 



Editorial: Child Custody, Both Parents Need to Help 



In theory, divorce is supposed to be the complete and 
final legal brealdng of a marriage, b practice, 
however, a marriage can never truly be disbanded, 
especially when there are ofEspring invdved. 

Communication between former spouses is necessary 
if they are to behave in a dvilized manner. 
Unfortunately, many former couples are unable to 
bring themselves to even speak to each other, let alone 
to cooperate in the rearing of children. 



WMi GeupOB Oalyt'Expfao Aug. 14. 19<2 



Let's fight llie Fats 



a:l'^\i'^ 



^ f 



Indian River's new Indoor-out 
healdi prognim wiD lidp! 



INDOOR 

•Whlripool*SteaBi baths*Sauui 
deveiopaMat*Rcdacing A toalBg 
•Baby MOmg available 



OUIDOOR 



baU 



FotinfonnationcaU 

543-1(01 
Indian River 

HfiaBfaChib. 



So, they bicker, bad-mouth and they back-stab. They 
IMit the children against the other parent, using thetf 
affections as the rope in a proverbial tug of war. 

The powers within the Virginia Beach judidal system 
recognized this, and initiated a counseting program a 
few years back that was designed to help parents 
understand their rdes and responsibilities as separated 
or divorced parents. In cooperation with the dty's 
Department of Social Services, the Circuit and Juvenile 
and Domestic Relations courts esublished the Family 
Mediation Program, which promotes change in family 
relationships so that children can freely enjoy both 
parents without guilt or worry. 

Gone now are the grueling and gut-retching 
courtroom episodes where one lawyer did his best to 
prove that the other lawyer's client was an unfit parent, 
histead, efforts are now made to show that both 
parents are indeed fit to raise the children and that each 
should have an equal say-so in their upbringing. 

The dty is to be applauded for making these sorts of 
inroads. This is the 20th century, and the nation that 
only the mother is qualified to raise children is 
antiquated. Both parents can be suitable, and for the 
child's sake, input from both is preferable. - M. G. 




Mon-Thura 7D0 ( 



. NOW OPEN- 

KImbrs 
Playworid 

•Where your child comM flnf 
867 S. LYNNHAVEN RD. 

TOWNE LANE SHOP. CTR. 
(AcroH from Farm Fraah) 



10:00 pm; Fri« Sat til 2:30 am 
468-0744 



■liPPi^TW 



16 Virginia Beach Sun. July 14. 1982 





HAVE MORE TIME TO Eri 



IMPROVE THE BEAUTY 
OF YOUR HOME WITH: 

Bavside Nursery 



/ 




••WE SPECIALIZE IN 
LOW MAINTENANCE DESIGN" 



HOURS: 9-5 



PHONE: 490-2878 



INDEPENDENCE 
AUTO SALES 



^'^ 



•Buy. sen 
or trade! 
•Wcfinancel 



CALL 464-0200 

17>« INOEPfNOENa BOULEVARD 
vmoNlA KACH. VA 23495 




Lduje's 



OF VIRGINIA BEACH 

4S40IIONNEYIID. 

INDEPENDENCE BLVD. 

NEAR 1-44 

497-OaSl 

COME IN AND SAVE $$ 
DURING OUR RG SAUE 

ON ALL Am CONDITIONERS 
AND CEILING FANS. 

INSTALLATION AVAILABLE 

SALE ENDS 7-21-n 



VA. BEACH FLEA MARKET 

KASH&KARRY 

"WHERE YOUR CASH 
CARRIES MORE WEIGHT' 

WICKER 

& 

GIFT ITEMS OF ALL KINDS 

CXNINESOF 
INDEPENDENCE BLVD. * TULIP DRIVE 



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AND SURROUNDING AREA MERCHANTS 



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PROFESSIONAL DRY CLEANERS 

SAME DA Y SERVICE IF RECEIVED BY II a,m. 
CLEANING DONE ON SATURDAY 

1712 INDEPENDENCE fiLVD. 
VA BEACH, VA 

464-2661 



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Mon.-Fri., 9-^; 
Sat., 10-2 



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has opened 

another location, to better 

serve the Virginia Beach area! 



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with no service charge 

at 
Pembroke Meadows 
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700 Independence Blvd. 

Virginia Beach, Vir^ia 

Phone 490-0511 



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WINDOWS A SCSEZMS REP AIRED 

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t72t INDBPENDENCE BLVD. 
VA. BEACH 



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DON'S 
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VA. BEACH FLEA MARKET 

INDEPENDENCE BLVD. 

& 

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C AtL 460-9030 



QUVOrS FARM MARKET 

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Sim. Tidy 14. 1962 17 



COMMUNITY SHOPPING 
PAYS OFF IN MORE 
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jo y Summer by shopping close to home 



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AND PLAZA TRAIL MERCHANTS 



PLAZA BAKERY 
SHOP 

Wedding Cakes You 
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NO MIXES*NO PRESERVATIVES 
PROFESSIONALLY MADE 

QUALITY 
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3333 VA. BEACH BLV1>340-3931 




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FANT 
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340-3255 

OPEN TUES.-SAT. 
9 a.m. -6 p.m. 

PRINCESS ANNE 
SHOPPING CENTER 



IMPORTED 
CAR PARTS 

PHASE 1, INC. 

SPECIALIZING IN THE NEEDS 
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463-1190 

172 B. S. PLAZA TRAIL 
VA. BEACH, VA. 23452 



GRAND OPENING 

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340-0380 
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COUPON«SPECIAL»SAVE 



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Any A-l BIKE T-Shirt 

EXPIRES 30 JULY 82) 



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PHONE 4S6-8B5S 

2608 VIRGINIA BEACH BLVD. 

VmaiNiA BcACM. VA 2S4Sa 



Needlepoint - Crewels 
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The Baby's Room 

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Low prices on New & Used 
Baby items... 



London Bridge 

Va. Beach Blvd. by 

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486-6544 




mm 



Jf^iBSiSft 



18 



Virginia BeacRun. July 14, 1982 



Council Acts On Beach Fishing Pier 



(CoatiBMd froiB Page 2) 

around." 

Kitchin then suggested 
eliminating the "Noxio- 
us" uses from the franch- 
ise, eliminating the uses 
not necessary to the fish- 
ing pier. 

Councilman John A. 
Baum saying that "again 
we have to make a deds- 
ioo on something not per- 
fert," moved to extend 
the franchise, seconded 
by Cduncilwoman Meyera 
Oberndorf. 

Kitchin made a substi- 
tute motion to extend it 
only with the agreement 
that noxious uses be elim- 
imated. 



Wright said he didn't 
feel that any of the uses 
were obnonous and want- 
ed to knew what would be 
considered noxious and 
wanted to know what wo- 
uld be considered noxi- 
ous. 

"I don't feel like the 
current owner has begun 
to show any respect fiar 
others," Kitchin said. He 
said the pier should be 
used as a fishing pier as in 
the originial fi«nchise. 

Baum said that Council 
had discussed the matter 
several times in executive 
sessions and Council was 
wasting dty employees' 
time with more requests. 

Wright pointed out that 



a restaurant was located 
on the Lynohaven Pier. 

The substitute motion, 
in effect eliminating the 
restaurant, was approved 
by a vote of 5-4 with 
siaum, Coundlmen Rob- 
ert G. Jones and Dr. J. 
Henry McCoy Jr. Cound- 



Iwoman 

Ibe substitute motion, 
in effect eliminating the 
restaurant, was aiyproved 
by a vote oS 5-4 with 
Baum, Coundlmen Rob- 
ert G. Jones, Dr. J. Henry 
McCoy Jr. and Coundl- 
woman Meyera Oberndorf 



dissenting. Barbara Hen- 
ley i^tained because 
members of her fiunily 
were stockfaoldeTS in the 
pier, and Coundlwoman 
Reba McCUman was ab- 
sent. 

Wright asked whether 
the motion to remove 



obnoadous uses meant 
norious uses meant that 
the restaurant would be 
eliminated. Kitchin said, 
"Yes." 

"Does that mean that 
the restaurant will be 
taken off the Lynnhaven 
Pier?" Wright asked. 



Witnesses Wffl Meet 



James Ffinkle. spokes- 
man for Jehovah's Witne- 
sses, reports that 150 
delegates representing 
Virginia Beach will attend 
one of 104 conventions 
scheduled in 68 cities 
in the United States dur- 
ing the summer of 1982. 

Hinklc said approxima- 
tely 1,000,000 persons are 



expected nationwide at 
the "Kingdom "IVuth" co- 
nventions. He added that 
four conventions are pla- 
nned for Virginia and 
^k3rth Carolina. 

Fwo will 
be held in Hampton, one 
in RoancAe and one in 
Greensboro, North Carol- 
ina. 



EAR, NOSE AND THROAT, LTD. 



DONALD E. SLY, M.D. 
ALBERT L. ROPER, D, M.D. 



GARY L. SCHECHTER, M.D. 
ROBERT T. JACKSON, M.D. 



Ml HAMPTON BOULEVAKD 
NORFOLK, VntGINIA 23Sa7 



ANNOUNCES THE ASSOCLiTION OF 

CYRUS S. AMUU, M.D. 

FOR THE PRACTICE OF 
OTOLARYNGOLOGY 



OTOLOGIC SURGEBY 
HEAD AND NECK 
OTOLOC IC SUKGERY 
HEAD AliD NECK SURGERY 
FACLU. I'LASnC SURGERY 
MAXnXC F ACLU. SURGERY 
NERUO«r(HiXSY 



amtfoi^sH 



S44 KEMPSVILLE ROAD, 

SUITE 2M 

NtMUOLK. VIRGINU 235a2 




POLO GROUNDS 

RESTA URANTAND LOUNGE ... 



GRAND OPENING 

(UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT) 



GOIN*SONAND HAPPENINGS 

1 I I M l 11 



TIDEWA TER 's FA VORITE 

D.J. 

Bill Holland 

WED-THUR«NO COVER 



D.J. Steve Carter 

EVERY FRI-SAT 



LUNCH 

SPECIALS 

HOME-COOKED MEALS 



DARTERS-DOUBLES 

(LUCK OF THE DRAW) 
EVERY SUNDAY 



LADIES 

NITE 

EVERY WED NESDAY 



All thesi 
goings on and more 

So many reasons 
to spend a part 

of every day at 

THE 

POLO GROUNDS 

6503 COLLEGE PARK SHOPPING CTR. 

IN VA. BEACH*CORNER INDIAN RIVER RD. MILITARY HWY. 



AUthisand. « . 

•FRIENDLY ATMOSPHERE 
•GIANT SANDWICHES 
AND HOMEMADE CHILI 

•VIDEO GAMES ft POOL 



HAPPY HOUR 



4P.M.-7P.M. 
MON-FRI 




f^mi£^MM 



muta 



bI ' I i TnffiiiJMililiirr'if 




Mike McGiub nib away. 



72 LOCATIONS TO GET 
YOUR VIRGINIA BEACH SUN 



HANDY 

SUBSCRIBER 

FORM 

INSIDE 




FOOD STORES 



PICK-UP 

YOUR COPY 

OF THE 

VIRGINIA BEACH 

SUNTODAY 

UBOvas 

ADAY, 
7DAY8A 



THE SOUTHLAND CORPORATION 
The Virgiiiia Beach Sub is avaUablc at almost every 7-ELEVEN 
Store in Virgiiiia Beach ...Plqs the following Virginia Beach 
locations: 



tarGlfli23r«AA«H<ic 

> PmI Office 24lk a Aamk 

> NMTt CMtar 23rt a AdHMk 
■ 2Stlia4 







GrmI NccfclU.ViaateCMlcr 

Gcs. Hoip. First i 

(WciltraA«lo)V».] 







•M» 



r taftnia MHinf Mvaiii 



• Uto WriglKlitoW at. 13. N. 



171k* 



European 
Sport on 
the Rise 

ContiDoed boa Pate U 
sailboard industry grossed 
$230 million in Eurojpe 
alone. 

"Americans have more 
leisure time and spend 
more money on 
recreational pursuits than 
any people In the world. 
It stands to reason they 
are going to fall for boar- 
dsailing because they 
always jump on anything 
that is new. 

"^Look at skiing," 
McGinnis said. "Ten 
years ago, it was about 
where boardsailing is 
today. The difference is 
that it is easy to ski now 
because instruction 
techniques have improved 
so dramatically." 
McGinnis, a ski instructor 
in the winter, likens the 
two sports, adding, "For- 
ty-eight percent of boar- 
dsailors are also skiers." 

In this part of the coun- 
try, boardsailing is still a 
novelty. "I'd be surprised 
if more than 300 boards 
were sold in Tidewater this 
year," McGinnis said. 
"In Europe, each dealer 
averages selling 500 boar- 
ds per year, making a $300 
. jvoflt on each one. So, I 
don't expect to make any 
money the first few years, 
but I'm smart enough to 
know that this sport is 
going to be big some day. 
In fact, it is scheduled to 
be in 1984 Olympics, 
which I guess says- 
something about its 
popularity." 

McGinnis is banking on 
the sport's future, which 
may explain his uoending 
enthusiasm for it. One 
can't help but be convin- 
ced when McGinnis says 
of the sp(»t, "You can't 
sink. You can't get hurt. 
Boardsailing is just a 
beautiful way to spend the 
day," 




Hairston 



Hairston At Beach 



Philadelphia Eagles 
defensive lineman Carl 
Hairston will be the guest 
of honor Friday, July 16 
at the Valle's Steak House 
on Virginia Beach 
Boulevard when the Nor- 
folk State University 
Alunmi Association hosts 
a roasting of the 
professional football 
player. 

Hairston, a Virginia 
Beach native, is a graduate 



■ fftfa 



ofNSU. 

Proceeds fftftt the 
evening will go toward the 
Norfolk State Athletic 
Foundation. Cocktails 
will begin at 6 p.m., 
followed by dinner at 7 . 

For further infor- 
mation, contact NSU 
Alumni Association Vice 
president Arnold Pate at 
486-5225, or the NSU 
Athletic Foundation at 
623-8900. 



Restaurant Association Meets 

The Virginia Beach Chapter of the >^ginia 
Restaunmt Assodation wiU hdd its meeting on Monday ^ 
July 19 at 11:45 in Wesley's at 500 Pinewood Road. 

Mr. Hugh C. Barton, -Manager of the Vuginia Beach 
Convention Bureau will be the guest speaker. 



«i 




We Don't Have To Say *Sale'* 
To Bring You F>ery Day 
Sale Savings! 



Iacii lluuigh wc don"! 'i.iv .lU'^. wc siill otict yon ,i 
taiiiasiic selection ol imu|iK- iiciiin ai incredible 
everyday low prices. In faci. \oii can sa\c W"o to SCo 
more here than you can during! most stores' sales! So it 
you're looking for ^variciv ol values ai hargain-huniei 
prices, look us over ioda\ ^Cu'll sa\c like cra/> . 
everyday, on colleciablc ^'nirmporarv and antique 
jewelry, watches, camera's, -t, m-.'v musical insirumcn 
Is. and miuc' 



'(2Hde^n>ne Sates 

327 H^g^ Si Oownlown Pcrtsmouth 
Phc»ne 399-a00<^ Mon -Saf 9-6 



^ . -* t k XA f L g 



.^tti^ui^a^aatHSmiiatiUii 





T 

I 

M 

B 

E 

R 

L 

A 

K 

E 



RPJL FABRICS 




BABY FURMTURE, GLQIHING, TOYS 

AND ACCESSORIES 

NEWANDUSED 

MANYUNDiR$10 

CUSTOM-MADE 
COVERLETS 

WE ALSO DO RiP Am WORK 

**ComeM Todayr 

732 UMBBOAEE SHOPPING Cfl^niR 



€€ 



FRAMES AND THINGS'' 

CUSTOM FRAMING 

OVER 700 SANfPLES TO CHOOSE FROM 

FOR YOUR NEEDLEWORK, PRINTS, PHOTOGRAPHS, 

DIPLOMAS, CX)LLECTIBLES, ETC. 

ORIGINAL ARTWORK 

BY LOCAL ARTISTS 




776 TIMBERLAKE SHOPPING CENTER 
PHONE 467-9297 



Tuff Stuff Fumitufe is herel 
Where? 

At Virginia Beach! 



TIMBERLAKE SHOPPING CENTER 
HOLLAND RD. 




»f#-»»#»»#^# 



■PWf 






y 14. 1982 21 




YOUR NEIGHBORS ARE FOLLOWING 

THE SUNSHINE CAJ^PAIGN 

ALL OVER T<plVN 

(THIS WEEK, THE SUN SHINES OHCOLLEGE PARK, INDEPENDENCE 
^ULEVARD, PEMBROKE, TIMBERLAKE AND PRINCESS ANNE. , 



V 



.CRAFTS...with barbara 



We would like to introduce you to soft sculp- 
ture doll making. Complete Une of supplies, 
patfeni and-dMses. Make« dreem-«oaw-tr«»- 
fcn- yourself or someone you love. CallfOTdass 
information. 



Tole/Vubout Paintlni 

Fabric Paintini 

CooimyPaiiitiBg 

"Crafti wi* a country Oavor" 



054^ CoUeg* Pwk Squvf 

Shopping Cantor 

Virginia BMCh. Virgina 23464 





Visit our 



Health 
Food 



Centers 



newest store at: 

CoOese Parle Square n 

6525 Anbnm Dr. 

Va. Beach, Va. 



AdialMNrtawHfi 



420-2525 



ZENO'S BOOKS 

1112 SPARROW RD, 
CHESAPEAKE, VA. 23325 

420-2344 

LARGEST SELECTION OF 
SCIENCE ncnON AND 
COMICS IN TIDEWA TER 



Ed&Cathy's 
Western wear 

4»09 S HELL ROA D 

VIRGINIA IffiACH, VIRGINIA 23455 
Teiephonc (804) 464-2991 

HOURS: 
MONDAY * TUESDAY 10 a.iii.-8 p.m. 
WEDNESDAY- SATURDAY 10 a.m.-5 p.m. 

CLOSED MONDAY 
MAY THRU SEPTEMBER 







^ 



TRESS TESTING 

CENTER 

PEMBROKE MALL AREA 

CALL 4900679 

4435 VIRGINIA BEACH BLVD 



HAIR CARE raOOUCTS 
ROBERT HAMILTOli- OWMER 



EYEBROW & LIP 
WAXINC 



A CUT ABOVE 

FOR MEN & WOMEN 

497-1332 

MON.-FRI. 9-9; SAT. 9^ 
HAIR DESIGNERS: DALE ORASSANO 

IffiBBIE HARRIS VAUOHAN. SANDY NOB 
ORAY. DIANA FRUTS 8t CAROL NELSON 

PEMBROKE IV BUILDING 

SUITE 106 

VA. BEACH, VA. 




New Beach Store at 21st & Pacific 
(NejrftoPeabody'i) 



OPEN MAY- OCT. 



428^55 



THE 



G@LD 

MINE 
WE BUY & SELL 



SAVE 4«-75% OFF RETAIL PRICES 



4r AnraiuM 



^Gakl 



MAIN STORE OPm AU YEAR 

4316 VA. BEACH BLVD AT THAUA 
486-6500 



Ma}or Credit Cards Accepted 



....jJUMiiMilHimi 



iiiiHlili 



22 Virginia Beach Sua. July 1471962 



Chamber of Commerce Hosts Briefs 



Virginia Beach Attor- 
ney Richard G. "Dick" 
Brydges, state Highways 
and Transportation 
Commissioner for the 
Suffolk District, accom- 
panied by District 
Engineer Jack S. Hodge, 
will be the featured guest 
speaker for the July 16 
Beach Brief, "Roads." 



Among the topics ex- 
pected to be discussed 
are: the funding outlook 
for Virginia Beach roads, 
road work priorities; and 
the decision-making 
process in budget 
allocations. Time will be 
available for questions 
and answers. 

A long-time resident of 



Virginia Beach, Brydges 
has completed one year as 
a Commissioner as of July 
1. His Suffolk District, 
which includes Virginia 
Beach, is the largest of the 
ten highway districts m the 
state, and covers the 18 
cities and counties from 
the Eastern Shore to Em- 
poria. His functions in- 



clude representing the in- 
terests of the District in 
Commission meetings, 
holding allocation and 
priority hearings in the 
District, and serving as a 
mediator for those having 
problems with the High- 
way Department. 

District Engineer Jack 
Hodge has been the 



Department of Highways 
and Transportation since 
1957, and was assigned to 
the Suffolk District 
position in \916. 

The Brief will be held at 
Vaile's Restaurant, In- 
dependence and Virginia 
Beach Boulevards, with a 
full breakfast being ser- 
ved. Starting time will be 



7:43 a.m., and the cost 
will be $6 per perscm. 
Reservations may be made 
by calling the Chamber 
office. 490-1221 



Reservations- 

490-1221 




\mfmf^^ lMm§ 




Tha tnotvtn§ wnl^it calches the 

I ft wHh ninbow colors. The MIe dM < 

Mr, if sonieoiie asRi nar how sic Hiad 4ne 
ihel abugi^ wMh wordt. Moal of us are in- 
! when It comet to deacriUng something hnpor- 
tvH 



The walerfti is vciy important, not only because ft to 
beautiful but because it shows God's woridngs in 8 tangi- 
ble fomn. The water cascades down over rocks, seeking 



I by Ttw AnwrtoM I 



unk]ninihcp9Qt.atttwboaom.lri%ii;^l|hilpoalf^ 

awyauwiiwi^nii'wigiiiUMit^iaiiiiaigejwawMMwr'MiBHMB-;.' 
' nw, . i» yj ii i^ >li^-»'aMndldi li iail iJi|i it w ih«t»-iiit»'-.: 

»09y"B wiiB scope 

So. the IMe girt senses a Mnd of minele. even if sfoi 
~xm\ pi« ft into words. No one can be predae about 
mirades. But the Church can help you to better under- 
stand. 



CopyiWMI 
P. OB 



6 Cwf viwlntr Lgcmtiom 
ToSmmrott 



4StO Pembroke MaB 

497.4S21 

trmnd Namt AppUaitctt, 
TVi. Stemm 



«06B.Ubtnr9atei 



t5S4111 

TVf. Stereo* 



Sipe Electric 

• Residential & Commercial 

Contractors 

• Heating & Air Conditioning 

• Bryant Heat Pumps 

547-3558 

Butu SUtion 



We Care Beauty Salon 

"Hmr Care for the 

Entire Family" 

9:3ato 5:00 

Thursday Evenings by 

Appointment 

Oosed Mondays 

340-«9T7 

3870HoUandRo«l 
Virginia Beach 



M A J. Used Auto Parts 
ft Auto Sales 

6 Days -9 A.M. to 6 P.M. 

Sales: 545-9945 

1 552 Campostelia Road, 
at Military Highway 

Parts: 543-4110 

4106 Bainbridge BKd. - Pottlodc 



Taylor Rental Center 

•Banquet 4 Party Supplies 

•Lawn & Garden Equipment 

•Contractor's Equipment 

•Auto Repair Equipment 

•Plumbing Equipment 

•Convalescence Items 

420-4317 

1217$. Military Hvy. 

3 Blocks South of 
College Park Square 



Taylor's Carpet ft 
Drapery Shop 

•Complete selection of Fabrics, 

Venetial BUnds, Woven .Woods, 

l^pholstery, * CiuUNn Slip 

Covers 

•la-lMwne CoiMuhariOM 




I4lf 



EdytroB Co. 

Metal Detectors 
Dealers for: 
Tesoro, White and ' 
Garrett. . . .Accessories 

4S3-6604 

3308 Taylor Road 
Churchland 



FARM BUREAU 
INSURANCE 

Full Line Insurance Agencies 
• Life • Aato • Hone 

• Flre*B<Mili 
J. CvrtU PayM, Mgr. 
Gcae Bann, Advisor 

426-6115 

1771 PriMCM Abm RomI 
Paaco 



Nail Boutiqiie 

• Acrylic nails, porcelain nails. 

Manicures & Pedicures 

' 'Full Nail Care For 

Mend Women" 

495-1222 

Providence Square Shopping Or. 

Corner of Providence Road 

and Kempsville Road 



STITH UPHOLSTERY 
SHOP, INC. 

• Recovering & Upholstery 

• Repairs & Refinishing 

• Custom Restyling 

Free Estimates 

545-5571 

1121 Campostelia Road 
At Indian River Road 



Princess Anne 
EqalpaMot Corp. 

John Deere - Sales A Service 
• Fivadag 

• Laini 



8st:MDqriBSaaiatNr 

421-ltt l 




TkeOmton'tmidEii^yttM 



at! 

ITlZLaAiaKowi 
VktiateBach 

L.H.BmmASi^ 



^,.. ,- 



■^mr 



mmm 



Virginia Beach Sun. July 14. 1962 23 




GREEN RUN 

MEDICAL 




COMMUNITY ORIENTED 
MULTI-SPECIALTY HEALTH FACILITY 

GREEN RUN FAMILY PRACTICE CENTER 

• OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK INCLUDING EVENING HOURS AND WALK-IN SERVICE 

427-9194 

nOPEN STARTING JULY 12th) 

SPECIALTY OFFICES BY APPOINTMENT ONLY 

ORTHOPEDIC&HANDSURGERYr ...;.. 468-0530 

♦UROLOGY.....^.,-*. - 481-7777 

*♦PULMONA»1fMfel^^IlXNALMEiMCtNE,,..v.i^......^ 427-9188 

NEPHROLOGY (Utey) & INTiaiNAL Mmi^piJ%^,.>.^,.,r^-'.'yr^,,,,^r-' 468-0845 
-: INF0RMATm)N^aKiu#MINISXKA'I10N. . »., »,4,i.j». ^>4„ »«. . ^ .•.•*«'*«^ 427-9400 

RADIOLOGY p^'^nftsrA Ultrasound) 427-9191 

LpgYCHIATRIf!....:.. 468-0720 

OBSTETRICS AGYNECOLOGY-GENECOLOGY UROLOGY. 468-6162 

GENERAL-VASCULAR ft THORACIC SURGERY ...427-9200 

GHVB-CARDl€tfX)GV 468-0860 

GHVB-LABORATORY 468-0860 

•THIS FAeniTY OPENMUbY lit 

**THIS FACILU^- WILL OPEN JULY 6th.. ^ ALL OTHER OFFICES NOW OPERATIONAL 

i . ' * 

• ■ • .-i ■ '*^'~- ■' ■■■' -^ ^- 



■P^IUPP" 



mmmf'^mi^ 



mm 



24 Virginia Beach Sun. July 14, 1982 

A Precautions Checklist 



Hurricanes Blowing Into Town For Summer 



July-Graduations! Weddings! Vacations! And, 
unfortunately, the beginning of another hurricane 
season in Virginia Beach. The National Weather 
Service is ready with an alphabet wf names for this 
year's crop of storms. 

The Service is also ready with a checklist of hurricane 
preparation activities that you should be doing now: 

When a hurricane watch is in effect, (the storm may 
threaten within 24 hours) stay tuned to radio, television 



Spangler 
Honored 

Lynn Spangler, 
secretary in the Office of 
Curriculum Assessment 
and Development, has 
been named Secretary of 
the Year by the Virginit 
Association of 

Educational Secretaries. 

Spangler's selection was 
annouQced and awarded 
at the group's annual 
spring institute in 
WiUiamsburg May 1. She 
was nominated by the 
Virginia Beach 

Association of 

Educational Office Pct- 
sonnel, which had named 
her Educational 
Secreatary of the Year for 
1981-82. 

Spangler is the in- 
coming vice-president of 
VAES and immediate i>ast 
recording secretary. She 
has also been the presidnet 
has also been the 




president-elect and 
president of the 
VBAEOP. and alio served 
as that group's presiden- 
tial advisor. 

Before assignment to 
the CA ft D team last 
year, she was school 
seCTetary at Plaza Junior 
High, and also worked at 
First Colonial High and 
Holland Elementary 
during her 12 years with 
Virginia Beach Public 
Schools. 



or NOAA-the National Oceanic and Atmosphenc 
Administration's aU-wcather FM frequencies (162.4, 
162.475 or 162.44 MHZ). These stations are located 
throughout the country and give continuous, up-to-the 
minute local weather infixmation. 

Many radios are not equipped with these three 
high-band frequencies. But some manufacturers, hte 
General Electric, for example, carry a complete Imc (rf 
weather radios. Some models have AM/FM radio and 
television audio, as weU as the NOAA bands. The 
National Weather Service recommends this kind of 
radio equipment when a storm is approaching because 
you can instantly locate your local NOAA station for the 
latest in weather information. 

When a HurricanaVaming is issued for the area (i.e. 
a hurricands expected to strike within 24 hours) you 
should do the following: 

• Fmd out the storm surge history of your area as weU 
as your exact elevation. 

• Learn the safest routes inland. 

• Have plans for moving your boat. 
•Trim back dead wood from trees. 

• Check and secure loose rain gutters and downspouts 

on your house. . . 

• If you have no shutters to protect wumIows, stock 
up on boards to cover all glass exteriors. 

• If you are on sturdy, high ground-stay home! 

• Move valuables to upper floors. 

• Bring pets indoon. 

•Fill containers (including bathtub) with several days' 
supply of drinking water. 

• Turn the refrigeraUM- to maximum cdd and open it 
only when necessary. 

• Turn to the NOAA frequency. 

• Use the phone only for emergencies. 

• Stay indoors on the downwind side of the house, 
away from windows. 

• Beware of the eye of the hurricane-winds will rever- 
se after the eye passes. 



In Boston 

Lebrow To Lecture 



Dr. Kenneth A. Lebow 
of Virginia Beach will 
lecture at the 1982 annual 
Congress of the American 
Optometric Association 
this week in Boston. 

Dr. Lebow will be part 
of a continuing education 
program to help doctors of 
optometry and their assis- 
tants keep abreast of new 
developments in vision 
care. 

Dr. Lebow. an optomet- 



rist specializing in contact 
lenses, will conduct two 
courses for optometrists 
on astigmatism: the hyd- 
rogel option, and extend- 
ed wear: a problem 
soiving approach. 

The 2l,0(X)-membcr A- 
merican Optometric Asso- 
ciation works to improve 
vision care and to provide 
consumers with informa- 
tion about optometric ca- 
re. 



Fj, 



'LOOK' 

ILOST24LBS! 
■K -Na Diet Plllt .No Slarvatloal 

!^ 'No Dally I^Jcctlow 

Medical Weight 
•*-- Control 



• Leave mobile homes. 

• Leave coastal or other areas which mi|ht be affec- 
ted by storm tides or stream flooding. When you leave. 

• Depart early, in daylight if possible. 

• Shut off water and electricity at mam stations. 

• Take your radio, small valuables and papers— but 
travel light. 

• Leave food and water for pets if they cannot ac- 
company you (shelters will not take them during these 
periods). 

• Lock the house. 

• Drive carefully to the nearest designated shelter 
using recommended evacuation routes breadcast on 
your radio. 

For more information on hurricane preparedness, 
write to: U. S. Government Printing OfBce, 
Washington, D. C. 20402, (specify "Hurrican Safety"). 



JORGE B.JOAQUINO, 



46a-2833 

Offica hours by oppoinhnant 
1 190S. Lynnhaven Parkway 



WS&. 



*",--.-«"»*». 



intoatfakk 
^ .DastPriiiK 

Now, tiiaf 8 for ^^ille*s femous M h. Prime Rib. Cut 
thick and juicy. Trimmed nice and lean. Served every 
day of the week with your dioice of a Grade A 
Baked Potato (with Sour Cream, if vou'd like) or 
cri^y French Fries. Plus, our terrific all-you-can- 
eat, garden-&esh Tossed Salad.^ And aH the oven 
baked Dinner Rdfls you cui pock away. 
Think you're hunraier than ^t? Dig 
into our large AMe's cut Prime Rib. 
Cut bigg^ ^ thicker but trimmed 
just as lean. Now only |9*95. 
Either way, we^be Jookili' for ya! 



rAOUELD 

120-4481 



HILLTOP 



sunoLK 



VIKGINU BEACH: 4616 Virginia Beach Bhrd.. Jet 

Independence Blvd.. Route 58 near Pemfarooite Mail. 

499-1296. Open every diy from U ajn. 



^pp 







An Efictthtsif 




6 



Mo¥Sna 
New Game 
JiU About 
Your City! 

• Fun for the Whole 
Family 

• Entertaining & 
Educational 

• Collector's 
Delight 

• A Perfect Gift for 
Anyone 

• AND . . . Over 
$10Q invaluable 
Free Coupons! 



-Endless hours of fun for the 
entire family with this fast-moving game of travel 

and commerce. All About Virginia Beach features a colorful game tx)ard 
depicting your city in miniature — the streets ahd stops, stores and shops are Virginia 
Beach's very own! Dozens of travel and surprise cards highlight Virginia Beach's many com- 
mercial, cultural, civic, and recreational activities. 

Includes over $100 worlli of froo iiwicliandiM and diacount coupons redeemable with 
local merchants! But you must act now! This is a one-time-only limited edition and once it's 
sold out. will not be available again. 

AwmKmblmAt 

VraCINU BEACH RETAIL OUTLETS 



Sandpiper Motor Lodge 

TheSitter 

The Wood Loft 

Sigler*sKwilL-Kopy 

Century 21 Charter Realty 

VirgiBia Bcndi CampgrowMls, inc. 

Mmer's Hallmaik Shop 

CTCofYirginia 

MarshaDs Hotel 

Fairfield Shopping Center 
The Occanf ront Inn 
Evergreen Garden Cmter 
Ramada Inn Oeeanf ront 



Tom's Tiki Tai 

The Lemon Tree Pancalce House 
SmaU Business Computer Center 
A*] Plumbing & Heating Co., Inc. 
Tandom's Pine Tree Inn 
Tencha's Hair Styling Salon 
Frank Atidnson Real Estate 
Cox Cable of Tidewater, pK, 
Chesapeake Bay Bridge & Tunnel Dist. 
Uniway of Tidewater, Inc. 
Central Fidelity Bank 
Best Holiday Trav-L-Park 
Plastic Surgery Center Inc. 



•26 Virginia Beach Sun, July 14, 1982 




axxxxiy 




VALUABLE COUPON 



Louie's 



OF VIRGINIA BEACH 

4560BONNEYRD. 

INDEPENDENCE-NEAR I^ 



12" Deluxe 
OscWalingFan 



»199^, 



with thjb coupon 

3-«peed8. Has a toogh 

metal grille. #39577 „ - _„ . ^, . 

VA. BEACH STORE ONLY 



s^B^^^s^W ^^""^^^ 3DDa^^ 




REG. 29" 



BiiyAUmLECODPOIIf 



^> 



^< 



*^ 



(SBDIP m ®S^S\M 



$2.50 OFF ' 

ANY ORDER OVER $10 
^CX)LLEY AVENUE OFFICE SUPPLIES 
3320 VA. BEACH BLVD. 486-S280 







>VA10ABLE COUPON ( 



>ED& CATHY'S 

WESTERN WEA. 

10% OFF ANY ITEM 
(with this coupon) 
4S09SHELLRD. ^,^ ^^^^ 

464-2991 



VA. 



BEACH 23455 

"Expires 7-24-82' 



iTALDABLCCODPONi 



ROBBINS CORNER 
HARDWARE, INC. 

10% OFF CASH PURCHASE OF '10 
OR MORE WITH THIS COUPON 
1720 INDEPENDENCE BLVD. Ag^ 1'>'1'> 
i VA. BEACH *W*k-OL^A 




VALUABLE COUTOM <tWMIgl^ 

DISCOUNT FABRICS 

S//pcovers, Upho/sf«ry, Dropti»i. B»dspnatk j 

25 /O Oft ANYM-STOCKFABRIC 
3<«MS24-34lk3395 



Wft»>vw>^gooWT] |g p^<<^ ^^»i^!:Ai<^ lflP8H>JW<Ky^ 



'EXPIRES 7-3J4t2J 



H 



rg%igjl W VALUABLE CODPON q 

Avalon Cleaners 

& PROFESSIONAL DRY CLEANERSi 

(PRESENT COUPON AND GET SJ OFF ON 
, ANY CLEANING AMOUNTING TO 
fj S5 OR MORE) CALL 



^^^m m VALUABLE COUPON 



Framed Expressions! 25% OFF 




& FREE ESTIMATES ON 

FINE CUSTOM PICTURE FRAMINGi 

& ART 

Needlepoint our specialty 

George L. East USN (Rei.) 

486-4660 



3707 Virginia Beach BJvd., Suite 200A 
(turn left onto service road Irom Rosemoni Rd ) (2r>d floor Byler Building) 



EXPlltES7.31^ 





VALUAILE COUPOM 

KLEEN SWEEP 

STEAM CLEANING 
497-3489 



FREE 
CARPET CLEANING 

OpeB Area of 2 bcdrooiu douMd 
FREE with livinf room, dLniat room 
A hall at recu' 

rWITH COUPON - THRU AUG. 10, 19«2 



FREE 

■UPHOLSTERY CXEANINC2 

Chair dniicd 

FRBBwUhtofa 

at regular price. 

WITH COUPON - THRU AUG. 10, 19(2 



^WE MOVE FURNITURE COURTEOUS PEKSONNEL 






: II "i^ii ^ '"■■"-T(i«»wpi^"wp" 



■^ 



TfrginuTBeacli Sun. July 14. 1982 27 





VAUmU CODFOM 

ZENO'S BOOKS 

1112 SPARROW RD. 
CHESAPEAKE, 23325 
1Q% OFF 420-2344 

X BACK ISSUE COMICS 




VALPABLECOOPOII( 

2FREE WEEKS 

ANY PURCHASE NEW 
PR0GRAM OR RENEWAL 



eDJ][p Sz §zami 



GHT CONTROL 

HILLTOP SHOFPES 

422-1727 
FAIKFIEXD SQUARE 

42IM4S1 

EUUUS T-31-n ^ , 

r— -»» — Im 



[|ESi®A\ ^ABD[fl®§ 




m VALDA BLE COOPOII 

ealth Food Centers 

Coiicge Park Square 
6525 Anbam Dr. 

lO^^o off 

All Purchases Over '10 

(membership discount not good 

with thisof fer 

EXPIRES 7-3 1-«2 




VALUAILC COUPON 



*10oFF Any New Crib 

The Baby's Room 

J London Bridge 

Va. Beach Blvd. by 486-6544 
^Great Npck Rd. 




lVALDAlLECODPOIi( 

^ HELIUM HI'S 

20% off 

(ANY PURCHASE) 

3333 PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER 

463-2638 

EXl>UlfST-23-«2 



VALUABLE COUPON ( 



I VALUABLE COUPON* 



PEMBROKE MALL 

FT ORIST 

W%DISCOOMT 

I^ON ALL FLOWERS AND FLOWER 

ARRAJfGEMENTS DELIVERED LOCALLY 

P£MBROKE MALL SHOPPING CTR. 

497-0761 



IMPORTED CAR IMPORTS 

PHASE 1, INC. 

HAYNES MANUAL ONLY •7" 
with coupon (reg. '12'*) 
172B PLAZA TRAIL 463-1190 

EXPIRES 7-23« 




VALUABLE COUPON 

SANDI'S 
SHEAR DESIGN 



'5" OFF 

(ALL CHEMICAL SERVICES) 

EXPIRES 7-23-S2 

172ES. PLAZA TRAIL 





VALUABLE COUPON 



loff 




POLO GROUNDS 

REST AU RAN f & LOUNGE 

(WITH THIS COUPON) 424-9304 

FAM5(JS '/jLB. 'CHOICE OROUNDBEEF 

HAMBURGER. HOMEMADE STEAK FRIES 

AND DESSERT 

6503 College Park Shopping Center 
IRES 7-31-1 




VALUABLE COUPON ( 



HAS DETECTOR CENTEl 

"FOR THE BEST IN 
TREASURE HUNTING EQUIPMENT" 

PRESENT COUPON AND RECEIVE 

HEADSET WITH PURCHASE OF ANY DETECTOR 
f J108 THOROUGHGOOD RD. VA. BEACH, VA.^ 
^ KENSCHAFFER 464-«J22 jR 




• VALUABLE COUPON 



ACTJTABOVF 

mS WEEK'S SPECIAL: 



i5«5iJ50| 



ims 

I PERM* HAIRCUT 
INCLUDES SHAMPOO, *29 1 
^CONDITIONER A BLOW DRY 



HAIRCUT SHAMPOO,, 
CONDmONER 
ABLOWDRY 19 



(LONG HAIR SUGHTLY HIGHER) 
PEMBROKE IV BLDG. , SUITE 106 497-«332 



VALUABLE COUPON dSJ 

DON'S 
PLASTERCRAFT 

VA. BEACH FLEA MARKET 

lOVo OFF 
ALL WHITEW ARE 

INDEPENDENCE BVLD. AfJTiJ 

:|»J^DTOtJDPE^VE^ -^jjj ^^^ 




I OPEN SEVEN DAYS 



HOWARD YOUNG'S 
AUTO PARTS 

(CORNER TULIP DR. & INDEPENDENCE BLVD) 

8 AUTOLITE CHAMPION 

^708 TULIP DR. SPARK PLUGS FOR $10^ call 
(WITH THIS COUPON) 460-1173 ^ 




• VALUABLE COUPON < 




- -. POLO GROUNDS 

* oil RESTAURANT & LOUNGE 

(WITH THIS COUPON) 424-9304 

FAMOUS »/^LB. CHOICE GROUNDBEEF 

HAMBURGER, HOMEMADE STEAK FRIES 

AND DESSERT 

6503 College Park ^hopping Center 



m 






HOUR FREE 




-coupon One coupon 

SITTER 





VALUABLE COUPON ( 



on any '10 purchase 
except framing labor 

Homespun Hut 

PHONE 4««-aSB9 

R60S VmOINIA BKACH aLVD.' 

VIIMIMIA BCACH. VA S34S« 








I MUST PRESENT 
COUPON FIRST 



20<7o off 



REPAIR COST 

WTTH THIS COUPON 



VAIOABLE COUPOW 

TOE 

GMJ) 

MINE 



486-6500 

4316 VA. BEACH BIVO AT THALIA 



^^^**n™W^^'^^^^^»^^ 





YAUIABLE COUPON 

ASKABOUTOURDEHK 



L«CogSportif, Boost, Top S««d ft 
Adidas* 



FREE PAIR OF SAI TENNIS SOCKS 
witi*20pwchaae 

EXPIRES JULY 30. 19$2 



Squoshft 




28 Virginia Beach Sun. July 14. 1!^ 




i 



Vlrsinla B«ach Cl^tslfl^d Adf 




Index Of Sun Classifieds 






Z> PVTMMM 


32.aniM«.NraMt 


ILnttFtM^ 


SHnilMlMirtfNt 


4.AatM 


34.lMwF«r«Mt 


S.Tf«eht 


3S.ltaM«FMRMit 


t.Mmm 


3S.lMibtot» 




37L0tsF«rSri> 


•.■wli 




•.Cwnpm 


J«< PfotmsImmI S#rvl6M 


10.IMpWmM 


40. S#rvic#f 


ll.PMMMMWa«tetf 


41.CMfMrti7 


12. ImImm OppirtMlty 


42.CMMCMV 


13.MS 




14.UmtMh 


44.Elwtiici< 


HAwMmmm 


45. Littf^MMiit 


ICArtidMFarSal* 


<•■ Firaphcii 


17.Faniltw« 


^#. HSMV MiprvVvMMIn 


lt.Airti«Mt 


4t. lmlnKliMi/E4«catloii 


19. IkydM 


49.M«*liifiHMliiif 


. 20. Miiakal ImtniiiMnts 


SO. Mmk Lfss«in 


21. T*i«*W«i/StcrM 


SI Paintfcic 


22. J«»tlo 


52. Plietocraphy 


23. Cwnt/SUMpt'NaMits 


53. Piano Tunin(/Rtpair 


24. WintMl To tMy 


S4. Refri|cration 


25 Good Thinis te E«t 


55. Remodelin^'Dtcorating 


26. EnUrtainmcflt 


56. Sewing A Alteration* 


27. Garage Yird Saks 


57. Solar Energy 


28. Firewood ,, 


58. Tax Semiee 


29. Liwn & Garden \ 

30. Farm Equipment "•■ 


59 Energy Contenration 


60. Miscellaneous 



4. Autos 



4. Autos 



9. 



10> Itolp Wsntod 



1. AlllMlinCSIIMIltS 



2.Ptrs«mis 



CHl'RCHES, CLUBS.-Civic 

Organizations! Great Fund 
raising idea^. S«t own profit. 
Call 486-1 196. leave name and 
number. 
I-4T-7-2 I 

WE BUY ALL irades of paper, 
steel beverage cans, and 
aluminum beverage cans. 
Tidewater Fibre Corp. 1958 
Diamond Hill Road, 
Chesapeake. 543-5766. 

H T-f/4 

LADIES WANT lo look years 
younger? - Let me show you how 
with an Aloe Vera facial for you 
and your friends. CaU 420-1892. 
HT-8 /* 

MARRIAGES, CHRISTIAN 

CEREMONIES. Ordained 
licensed minister will conduct 
service at location of your 
choice, or in my home. Call 
397-6614. 
1-4T-7-28 

UFE AFTER LIFE Introduc- 
tory program July 17, 1982, it 
10:30 a.m., at the Virh ia 
Beach Pavilion. Sponsored as 
a public service By 
ECKANKAR. CaU 1-826- 
7327. 

1-2T-7-14 



CREDIT PROBLEMS? 

Receive a Master card or Visa 
with no credit check. Guaran- 
teed, For Free Brochure CaU 
House of Credit, TOLL FREE 
- 1-800-442-1531, Anytime. 

MLitf 

CREDIT PROBLEMS? 

Receive a Mastercard or Visa 
with no credit check. Guaran- 
teed, For Free Brochure CaU 
Houtc of Credit, TOLL FREE 
1-80(M42-1531. Anytime. 

2-4T7-28 



3.UstftFMMi 



REWARD SSS.8S - Mottled 
brown spayed female cat, lost in 
the vicinity of Norcova Estates 
aad Cretabricr Faonti CaU}47- 
1846. 

3-4T-8/4 



4.Aatos 



WANTED: ^ UNUSUAL Idea* 
' on any subject for pubUcatioa in 
book form. Share appor- 
tionateiy in royahie* received 
over an extended period of Hmc. 
No investment neceaaary. 
C.O.I. , P.O. Box 5054. 
Choapeakc. Va. 23324. 

MOT-9/15 



GRAND TORINO-1972 Sport. 
Sood condition, exceUent tran- 
sportation, collectors item, air 
conditioners, brakes and power 
steering, '1000, wiUing to 
negotiate. CaU 495-3042. 

4JIi28 

CBKYSLER-1980 U Baron, 
exccUcnl condition, power 
brakes. 6 cjiiiKler. CaO 461- 
2731 . after 6 can 420-7289. 

4^Idb4 

CAMASO - 1977. LT. 

power brakes, am-fm itcreo, 
silver with Hack interior. '3.500. 
CaU 424-3476 or 4200647 after 
5:30 p.D. Ask for Mduda. 

44T7-14 



ATTENTION!! 

NOW ACCEPTING APPLFCATIONS FOR 
FULLTIME EMPLOYMENT. CALL 547-2177, 
Mr. Hepier BETWEEN 8 & 9 AM 



CITATION - 1980, 4 cyUnder, 4 
speed, 4 door, hatch, air, very 
dean and in exceUent condition. 
CaU anytime, 583-1716. 

44T7-14 

DATSVN - 240Z. 1971, retmilt 
engine, new wiring harnets. 
rebuilt clutch, recent inspectioa, 
needs hood. Very Jast, •2.500 at 
best offer. Call 62544S7. 

. 44T7-I4 
AMC PAdS - 1975. automatic. 
6 cylinder, power steering and 
brakes, am-fim 8 tnck itereo, 
beige with beige interior, 2 door, 
new inspection, 61 ,000 miles. Ex- 
tra clean. M.500. CaU 488-1805. 

44T7-14 

PORSCHE - 1975, 914, red. air, 
new tire*, mag wheels. exceUent 
condition. '5,800 negotiable. 
CaU 467-5734. 
44T7-I4 

AUDI - FOX, 1974, rebuilt 
engine, good condition. 
AM/FM stereo, $2100. Call 623- 
5909 

4-1T-7/14 

FORD - 1979 Pinto, exceUent 
condition, low mileage, S2,400. 
464-4658. 

4-1T-7/14 

DODGE -'72 Colt station 
wagon, automatic, very good 
condition, runs well, extra parts, 
$900. CaU 465-1004. 

4-1T-7/14 

DODGE - '76 Aspen 4 door 
sedan, power steering and 
brakes, air, exceUent condition, 
$2,700. CaU 488-5454 

4-1T-7/I4 

HONDA - '81 Accord LX, 
silver, S speed, air, AM/FM, 
20,000 nules. $7,000. CaU 8-4, 
Monday - Friday at 423-1270, 
ext.313. 

4-4T-8/4 

PLYMOUTH - '65 Belvedeie, 
stereo, new tires, many new par- 
ts, runs wcU. $450. CaU 427- 
6625 

4-1T-7/14 

Tl PINTO, metaUic bhie, radial 
tires, ton roof, 4 speed, low 
mila. exceDcnt gasolinr mileage 
and condition. CaU5«3-5S63. 

^lT-7/|4 

1976 MONTE 'Carlo Mmdau - 
Perfect miming condition. Air 
conditioning, power brakes, 
power steering. Burgundy with 
tan vinyl top and interior. Low 
miles. $2,400. CaU 422-8868. 

MT4/4 

MAZDA - '79 U-7G8. AM- 
FM. • SPEED, SUN ROOF, 
NEW TIRES, SILVER. Ex- 
cellent condition, extended 
warranty. Must sacrifice. 424- 
9011. 

4-4T-7-28 

1971 OLOS ENGINE - 330 cubic 
inch. Excdkiit con d l l fci i i *2S0. 
347-7645. 
4TFN 

DONH-BE A SPEEDER 

Driw with care, doa't be a 
speeder, you niailit nm over a 
want ad reader! 



TOYOTA-19«l Terwl, 4-Dr.. 
sedan, am-ftn stereo, blue with 
blue interior. 22.000 miles, ex- 
.oeilent condition. CaU any 
time 4204732. 
: MT-7-21 

JiXPS, CARS, TRUCKS un- 
der 'too available at local 
Govt, sales in your area. QJl 
(refundable) 1-714-569-0241 
ext. 5709 for directory on bow 
topcrchaie. 24 hours. 

'. 44T7-y 

CHEVBOLEr - 1974. air. power 
brakes, very good tires,' good 
condition. Must sell, moving. 
•600. CaU 463-3874. 

4.4T7-14 

CAMAKO - 1976. 6 cylinder. 
48,000 miles, air, power steering, 
power brakes, am-fm stereo 
cassette, excellent condition. 
'3,000 negoUable. CaU 497-8886. 
44T7.14 

DATSUN - 1981, 280ZX, grand 
luxury, leather interior, with T- 
top, low mileage, call 425-8675. 
44T7-14 



5. Tracks 



DODGE - 1976, custom pickup, 
6 cylinder, 3 speed, power 
steering and brake, am-fm 
cassette deck, priced to sell. CaU 
422-15323. 

$4T7-14 



€.Vi 



VAN ECONOLINE - 1963, has 
1970 engine, good ruiming con- 
diiton. good tires. '550. CaU 440- 
0541. 

64T7-14 



7. 



YAMAHA 8Xi9N>-1977. very 
good condition, some extras. 
90»«r best offin. CaU 4^ 

7637. 

'. LfLHi 

SUZUKI - 1980, TSIOO. Street 
and trail hike. Bought in norida. 
Runs great. Lots of fun. Garage 
kept. ExceUent condition. >600. 
Call 547-4571 between 8:30 and 
5.-00. 

7TFN 



S«Bwrtt 



J 



B0AT-15Vi fiberglass, 35 hp 
Eviorude motot, with trailer. 
AU for '1500. CaU 463-4550. 

8-4T-7-21 



'tvmaam-vyrmmaoif 

UlOALMai 



XttEntio?? 

Serious Job Seckcn! 

Would you like to set your own hours with 
practically no limit on earnings and have 
vacations as desired? If so, then why not 
conveniently work with us sorting/bundling 
mail. Receive work and payments by man. 
Start immediately! For information, a 
self addressed, stamped envelope assures 
a prompt reply. 

Mail Marketing Services, 
P.O. Box 2590, Oscala. FL 32678 

■ I ' 'Tf"r I ' — M— fc^— — mMjjMgfc^^ 



CAMPEB-Pleasure Mate Pup- 
up. 1974. 12-ft.. sleeps 7. CaU 
547-3659. 

HT-7-?! 

POP UP CAMPER • Scamper. 
1970, sleeps 6, stove, 
refriferator, sink, water tank, 
heater. '750. Call 484-2700 
anytime. 

94T7-14 



1S« IMp Wbbmb 



HELP WANTED - Camp 
ground help wanted. Spring and 
Summer appUcations now being 
accepted for our registration 
desk, stores, swimming pools, 
maintenance, outside grounds 
and recreational facUities. Apply 
between 10 gm. and 2 pm. Mon- 
day thru Thursday. Holiday 
Travel Park, 1075 General Booth 
Blvd., Va. Beach, or caU 425- 
0249. 
10 17 T 8-25 

' 6 LADIES NEEDED for sales 
work. Car necessary, flexable 
hours. Ideal for young mothers. 
Earn excellent profits. CaU 499- 
6734. 

lOTFN 



TEACH at Mathmadcs and 
Social Sciences - at the 
Rdiabilative School Authority 
School, located at the St. Brides 
Correctiomd Center Chesapeake 
Virginia, starting salary is 
$14,596 or co mm c n su f ate with 
education and experience. 
Pr ef erred given to applicants 
with special education or adult 
educatioa background. Send 
completed state appUcatioa to: 
Rehabilitation MSchool 
AiMhority, Monroe Building 101 
14th Street, Richmond, Va. 
23219. 

^ 10-2T-7/21 

PAKT TIME HELP - In return 
for boarding your hone. CaU 
421-3020. 
HHT-</4 

TELUEB - Experienced only. 
Monday thru Saturday banking 
hours. Apply at 672 N. Bat- 
tlefield Blvd. or phone 547- 
5164. 

10-4T 7-2 8 

DOCTOR'S RECEPTIONIST 
— Great Bridge. Experience 
with public Typing skiUs. 
Permanent. Send resume to: 
Chesapeake Post, P. O. Box 
1327 Chesapeake, Va. 23320 
Dept. 10-TH. 

10-2T7-I4 



AN AUCTION 

CONSTRUCTION 

EQUIPMENT 

CRANES 

Monday, July 19, 10 AM 

Chantilly (Wash DC), VA. 

All belongs to Ohio Valley Const Co., 

Inc. & Richlynn Land Developers, lac. 

Cranes: B-E 65D. N-W 9570& American 5i9C. 
Truck Cranes: (2)L-B HC-218's & P&H 670 
(3) Rough Terrain Cranes; (2) Hyd Excavators; 
(2)Pile Hammers; Buckets. 

Cat D-8K, D-7F, D-6D & D-3's; IHC TD-15C & J- 
D 350B Tractors; (8) Cat 977L, 955K & 950 
Loaders; (2) J-D 450C Loaders; Loader-Hoe; 
(2) Cat 62 IB Scrapers; Cat 12F Grader; (2)Cat 815 
Compactors; (2) Vibratory Rollers; Other R<rilers; 
Can Gen Set; (4) Compressors; Welders; Mobile 
Radios; Engineering Equip; Disc; (15) Pumps; 
Steel Tunnel, Wall & Column Forms; Bridge 
Forms; Curb &. Gutter Forms; 1 ,900' of H-Beams; 
Shop & Hand Tools; Many Other Items! 

Mack Truck Trattors; Ford Lube Truck; Mack 
Tandem Water Truck; (4) Flatbeds; Pickups; 
Float Trailers; (19) Office & Van Trailers. 

TERMS: Complete Payment Sale Day by 
Caahier's or Certified Checks! CALL-WaiTE 
Auctioneers for Descriptive List! EACH PIECE 
POSITIVELY SELLS TO THE HIGHEST BID- 
DER! NO BID-INS! NO BUY-BACKS! 

' Ohio VaUey Const. Co., inc. 
Richlynn Land Developers, Inc. 

PORHM 



Ptton* 4(»-47S-M3f 



^Mffl! Wta«4ma:, J , .±: ■ 



|»lli»i"pppiHPP7'i^"P" 



I- mipi 



^■ili 




VIrsliihi iMch ClattiflM Ads 



Wfinia Beach Sun. July 14, 1982 29 




It. 



u 



11. 



rULL mCB TKLKTHONB 
SAUS • Mntt have one yew ex- 
perience in telephone lalet. 
Rcfular oflke houn. Salary phu 
cwnmiaioii. CaU S47-4S71 8:30 
to SM, Monday thni Friday. 
lOTFN 

SATTBLITE TV OEALEH 
WANTED - Reeidential and 
oommerdal. Modeit investment 
and hard work will produce high 
profits. FOr infonnatioa, call 
703-777-W60 or 703-471-1 1 12. 

10 4T 7-14 



GENERAL CXEANIN&No 

Job too big or small. Very 
reasonable rates. Work is 
guaranteed. I also have 
references. CaD any time: C27- 
6nOor«23-3113. 

11-4T-7-21 



12. 



ll.PMitiMMWMlM 



NUESES AmE - 8 years ex- 
perience. Private nursing. 
Prefer day hours. CaU 857-6602. 

ll-4T.g/4 

HOUSE CLEANEK - house and 
ofHee cleaning, daily or weddly. 
References. Call 8SS-9684. 

"■4T-g/4 

■N4asrON8iaLE and depen- 
dabk for home health care. ICU 
and private duty experience. 
Flexible hours. One on one care. 
CallS88-4748. 

11-4T-8/4 



A UNIQUE BUSINESS OP- 
PORTUNITY. A Fortune SOD 
Corporation will give you a 
piece of the action. No invest- 
ment required. Opperate from 
your home. We are looking for 
4 people with sales, 
management or teaching 
background, or owners of a 
small business. Must be of 
reputable character and be able 
to handle a large income. Send 
reply's to: Professional Health 
A Care Products. P. O. Box 
116. Norfolk. Va. 23301. 
l2dlLL» 

WE NEED mAUSS for new 

stand up cooklxxA. Fne detaib. 
Wdst PuUishing Company (S 
Main Street). Dept. S, P.O.B. 
164. Eaglewood, Ohio, 4S322. 

1241^7-14 



OA^IFXED 



Sdltag. rcBting or Urtag? Virginia Beacii San 
Claidfkd ada aic tiw answer! 

Place yow low Mwt, qakk acting daaiifled ad 
today. CBI 4M-3430 or BuU tlw handy coupon. 
We're hera to help yon with yonr ad. 

]• wonb or Icm, 1 week, only *4; 4 wcdu, oidy 
*12; and the fourth week ii fkce. YonradwUmn 
|i each Imm of the Vkghria Beach Snn and 
Poet. 



My 



Ad. 



a 



DPIeaaeBaiMe, D PaynMent Endoacd 

Please run ad for ( > 1 weelc. ( ) 4 weeks or ( ) 
untfl stopped. Cost is *12.00 for 4 weeks for first 
20 words. 20* for each additional word. 



1 

I 
f 
I 

I 



I 
I 
I 



I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
1 
I 



Namc.^ 
Addras. 

pty — 
Slata . 

2ip_ 
Phon» . 



Virgfaiia Beach Son Classifieds 

13S Roiemont Rd. 

Virgiiiia Beacii, Va. 23452 



13. Mb 



J 



BOAEMNG HMtSE - Indoor 
arena, pnatnre. iuSvidnal pad- 
dodcs. SI30 moadi. Cd 421- 

soao. 

iMr-*/4 

HOME imt SALE - Appaloon 

flrldhn, 9 years oU. Pxcfllant 
traO hotse. SI .000. Can 421- 
3090 

13^-8/4 

BLACK LABKADOR. Male. 

Gentle and Mendly. free to good 

hoote. Recettshou. Good with 

smaU children. Please caU: 463- 

1094. 

13-1T-7/14 

WANTED: Loving home for 
sweet natured cat about one year 
old, small female. Mostly white 
with gray tabby markings. Free 
bag of cat food. CaU 42S-4062. 

13 4T 7-14 

BCMUMEB COLLIES - Purebred. 
males. '300. female. •200. CaU 
467-3134. 
13 4T 7-14 

COCKER VANIEL - pup*, one 
male, foor females. CaU 440- 
1373. 

13 4T 7-14 

DOBEBMAN PUPS - Ready to 
go. AKC registered, champion 
Bne. aU shots, including provo. 
Black and rust, one female and 6 
female. CaD 487-1 100. 
13 4T 7-14 

PETS - Please hdp us by giving a 
kning pet a home. We are a non- 
profit organization, but we will 
gladly take donations. We are in 
need of foster parents for our 
pets. Please call 497-7630. 428- 
3109. 420-3818 or 481-6634. 
ANNIMAL ASSISTANCE 
LEAGUE. 

13TFN 



PONY-Bteefc Shetland, male. 3 


years old, even 


lenqMred. M3. 


dCdanylinit 4882482. 




13^-7-21 


soorma r 




BtockAKCrai 


linand. Can 383- 


41M. 






134T7-14 



COCKATIKL PAIS • With 
.•20O.Cans«S4194. 
13 4T 7-14 



IS. 



REFBIGEBATOK, GAS and 

electric ranaas. Ad siK and apar- 
tment size washers and dryers, 
air condttioner. water hater, 
fieezer. CaU 4994370. 

lMT-8/4 

AIB CONIWIIONEB8 - 3.000 
to 10.000 BTlto. SIOOtoSlM. 
can anytime 383-0993. 

13-4T-8/4 



lt.ArtieiaBFBrSalt 



J 



CHINA • WEDGKWOOD Gold 

C o ta n b te, Hfe tncn. anorted 
pieces never used. Retafl for 
$788 wfll sett for S400. CaU 484- 
1178. 
IHT4/4 

FENCE-200'x4' post inchided. 
8' air hockey table, slot car 
outfit with lots of track. 4 sets 
of controls. CaU 347-3639. 

lHT-7?» 

DRAFT BEEB - Refrigerated 
dispencer, C02 cylinder, 
regnbtor, keg tap. $423. PVC 
Pipe furniture. TaUes, chairs, 
outdoor cushion. Fiberglass 
cocktail bar, bar ctaair. Chaise 
loimge. ' 16mm sound movie 
projector. Large screen, film 
and accessories. CaU 481-3068. 

16-4T-8/4 

CHINA - WEDGEWOOD Gokl 
Columbia, sage green, assorted 
pieces never used. Retail for "788 
wfllseUfor*^. CaU484-1178 

I6-4T-8/4 

HAVE TO MOVE - Liquidating 
trucks, tools, and equipment, 
radios. 3-M dry copy machine. 
CaU 399-0122. 

• lfr4T-8/4 

PLANTS, BEAUTIFUL. fuU 
10" hani^ planu. $4.00. 
Large variety to choose from. 
Seeing is believing! CaU 486- 
6703. 

164T-8/4 

WEIGHT BENCH - with leg Uft 
bar. Brand new only used 2 
times. $33. CaU 343-2484. 
Anytime, keep trying. 

l<^^-8/4 

BABY TTEMS - Low prices on 
new and used cribs, car seats, 
play pens, high chain and more. 
At the Baby's Room, buy, seU, 
trade. Virginia Beadi Blvd. and 
Great Neck Road. (Near 
Western Auto.) CaU 4864544. 

, IMLBOJ 

AQUAUUM, ClffilOM nuMle, 
approximately 33 gallons. 
Heigfat3'10". depth 1*7", length 
3'11". FarakalWibed cabinet, 
storaae in botton. WOut, henter, 
and gravel tndn d H l. Iliralifnt 
condition. $300. 34S-4I0L 
l*^-«/4 

BAIT ITEMS - Low prices m 
nrw and used cribs, car seats, 
play peas, hi^ chain and nKwe. 
At the Baby's Room. Virginia 
Beach Blvd. and Great Neck 
Road. (Near Western Auto). CaU 
4864344. 
16 4T 7-14 

BED VELVET LOVE SEAT, 

white swivel chair, 1 gold chair. 
ExceUent condition. AD for '300. 
CaU38»-S811. 

16TFN 



'ranaoM-To-ranaoN- 

Thafa Ob! -T«n and Tonr 
L OCA L Newspapar 



I 

I 

I 



WImb Somettdng Needs 
B«iidlBg or Repaired, Yon Need 

BLACK 
BROS. 

Home Improvement 
specialist 

BiakUnf Contractor • Roofs • Qvpoits • Garages 
• Bath Remodeled • Room Additions 
• Alumii:ura Sidings • Kitchen Remodeled 

545-7318 

Hngn E. Mnckt Sc. 




17. 



BABY FUKNTTUBE-cheap. 

also parts and rqiair service. 
We buy, seU, and trade any 
baby items. New and used. 
Custom sewing ^nd wooden 
baby furniture mad made. 
Can 467-3999. 
17-4T-7-2 1. 

StHJD PINE HABERSHAM 

style sleigh bed, twin size, seUs 
for '400 wUl sdl for •200 or best 
offer. Must see to believe. CaU 
622-7383. 

17-4T-7-2 1 

WHOkLFOOL - Washer, '200. 
One year old. Dresser with 
mirror, '73., Dining room hutch, 
'183, Early American herculon 
sofa and m^trhing chair, '223. 
CaU 835-4691. 

17 4T 7-14 

VICTOBIAN STYLE — 

Cherry Love Seat with mat- 
ching duur and rocker. Set for 
$1200. CaU 497-0460 
. 17-2r-7-I4 

3 PIECE SOUD TEAKWOOD 
STiamO CABINET - 83" kxig, 
lots of storage space for tapes 
and records. Has Sony red-to- 
reel tape deck and Sony receiver, 
SR 6030, 30 watts per channel. 2 
Sansui speakers, SP 2000. Space 
in cabinet for turntable. AU for 
'800. CaU 388-3811. 

17TFN 



11!, ABtl<B8l 



ANTIQUE QUEEN ANNE 
Dining room table, round 
wahiut, '300. CaU 481-2633. 

18 4T 7-14 

IVOBY COLLECTION -^ 
Sutues. Netsuke, Oriental 
screens, silks. Cloisonne 
necklaces: Vases and Boxes. 1804 
Granby St.. 623-9119. DaUy 10- 
3. 

18TFN 



It. 



■CYCLES - 2 30" Bikes. 10 
speed, one girls, one boys, both 
hi good Aape. Free Spirit. '23. 
One 14" Free Spirit, good con- 
dition. MO. and one 20" Free 
Spirit, •20. CaU anytime. 343- 
1334. 

19 4T 7-14 



23. Catat/StM^i/IMMes 



POLAMHD LAND CAMERA - 

Model 360. Has electronic flash 
unit with battery charger. Ex- 
ceUent condition. >17S. CaU 388- 
3811. 

23TFN 




SANDERS 

NfTMS caanMn 
420-9606 



a4.WaBMToiBy I 



CA^ PAID - Virginia Beach 
Antique Co. pays cash for an- 
tique Co. pays cash for antiques, 
old furniture, clocks, gtassware. 
lamps, china, oil painting, orien- 
tal rugs, old iron and antique 
toys. We buy one piece or entire 
housefulls. Also, good used fur- 
niture. CaU 422-4477 between 8 
a.m. and 6 p.m. 

24TFN 



26. 



MALE DANCER - Available for 
private parties or disco's. CaU 
625-0698. 
2fr-4T-8/4 

PSYCHIC^PnrTUAL coun- 
sding and personal develop- 
ment in astrology, tarot, 
mediumship, and vibrations. 
AU held in confidence. For ap- 
pointment caU 493-3042. 
2fr-«T-7-28 

HORSEBACK RHMNG - Orde 
P Ranch. 2015 Sakm Road. 
Virginia Beach, CaU 495-3262 
for more information. 

26I2T8-I1 



28. FlreaFaad 



FIREWOOD - 3 cords of har- 
dwood blocks (beech and oak) 
$175. deUvered - in log lengths. 
8' to 14' $130. CaU 255-2205 

28-4T-8/4 



29.Lawaa 



GRASS CUTTING 

SPECIALIST - Landscaping, 
tree work, sprayfaing, and lawn 
wMintwirf Reasonable prioes. 
CaU489-1997. «» 
2»4T-7-28 

JOYNER PROFESSIONAL 

LANDSCAPING and lawn and 

29TFN 

MULCH-BUTLER AND SON 

Shredded wood and hark har- 
dwood, truckload. any size. 
Protect your shrubs. Get now 
while on sale. We deKver in one 
day. 853-0230 or 833-74C7. 

29TFN 



32. 



Foriaat 



STORES AND STORAGE 
AREAS - AU sizes. Properties 
unlimited. Marvin Goldfarb. 
399-8390.484-1275. 

32TFN 



33. 



Far Raat 



GREEN RUN - ADULT 
LIVING near Oceana A Dam 
Nedc. 1.2 A 3 bedroom apts., 
also townhouses with private 
patios, swimming pool and ten- . 
nis courts. Short term lease 
available. Heat and hot water in- . 
dnded. Rents start at ^320. The 
Pines. 468-2000. 

33TFN 



AbAiTi6Nd ' 

Remodeling Replace- 
ment Windows. Any 
Type of Improvements. 
Free Esttaates. 

R. H. BLACK 

397-717t 



30 Virginia Beach Sun, July 14, 1982 




Virsliito iMWh Clatilfl«d Adt 






33. Apw tw w U Fy t— t 



APARTMENT HEADQUAR- 
TERS - Great Bridge. 4 
locations, one and 2 bedroom 
apartmenu. From 'ZCO. Rental 
office. 482-3373, evenings, 482- 
1492. 3M Johnstown Road. 

33TFN 



3S.RmI Estate 



PECAN GARDENS - 3 

bedroom, 1 ^ bath townhouse. 
Must sell. Assume 7 3/4* VA 
loan with low down payment. 
CaU 422-0253. 

XZ ?H K / < 

LARKSPUR MEADOWS - 2* 

itoty Cape Cod. 3 bedroom, 
over farage. Water to air heat 
pump. Can be seen at 793 
piaebrook Drive. Call the owmt 
al«»5-292». 

36 4T 7-14 



PSYCHIC-SPIRITUAL coua- 
seling aod personal develop- 
ment ^n astrology, tarot, 
mediumship, and vibratioiH. 
All held in confidence. For ap- 
pointment call 495-3042. 

JMLlrlS 

BOOKING SERVICE - In- 
cluding quarterly pajrroH reports 
and bank account reconcilation. 
Specializing in small proprietor- 
ships. Pick up and delivery. 
Retired professional. CaU 420- 
5624. 

39TFN 



40.S«nrlc«t 



PAIKWOOD - 1972, 12' x 16' 2 
b6dnwM, osw bath, ^m. Iving 
rooa aad Uichca. Mwt be 
.■6.nO.Cd4254IO«. 

38 4T 7-14 



BOOKKEEPER - Will do books 
in my home. Experienced in 
payroll and quarterly returns. 
Pick-up and delivery service. 
CaU 545-4096 after 5 p.m. for 
more inf ormatioa and nies. 
40TPN 

TYPING SERVICE - For 

buaineaaes and individuals. 7 
days a week, IBM Sdectric. 
Reasonable raica. CaU cither 
467-7112, KcmpavUle area, or 
463-0236, Hilltop/Pembroke 
ana. 

40TFN 



NOW OPEN! 

Tidewater Tradinx Center 
I43S Bainbridfic Blvd. 

(hcMipeRkr. Vlrxinia 

Auctions. Buying. Sciiing, Promotions. 

Antiques Wanted. Consignments Accepted. 

Now Renting Shop Space. 

A actions Every Wcdaciday Evcaiag at 7:3g P.M. 
Days 543-2166 397-6548 Nigliti 428-202S 



41. 



CARPENTRY. PAINTING, 
ROfWING - and aU types of 
maintenance. Storm windows, 
gutters and screens repaired. 
Free estimates. Sanders Con- 
struction, 420-8453. 

4iTFN 






CHILD CARE-My home, 
Monday thru Friday, fuU time. 
Infants to 4 years old. Serves 
snacks and lundies. Lots of 
TLC. College Park area. CaD 
any time 420-9639. 
ifcSLHl 

CHILD CARE-My home, 

Carriaae HUl Aica. 

thru Friday. WUIt 

and meals. Fenced in yard with 

2ptayiData. imi take iaf antt 

and up. CaB 340-2225. 

«-1T-7-?i 

CHILD CAI»My loving and 
Hocaaed Qncn Rub Home. 
Fenced yard. Lota of toyt. 
Any age. Can 427-1204. 

4MT-7-21 



CBDDLDCARE • MY 
lots at TLC. wffl 
ad Beal. PreCenUy 
Can 460-3694. 
4a-lT-7/14 



CHDLDGAIB- OCEANA, 1 

Neck Area. biAwla, toddlcrt. 
and school age welcome. 



Day*, ni^it*, aad 

Peiwcd yard to play. Caffl 423- 

0931. 

, , <Hr-y4 

CHILD CAU-hiy teaaeany 
thne. Meals aad aada win be 
served. Any age- CaB 

4MT-7-2I 



CHILDCARB^rly hOMC. wffl 
care for yoon like miae. Ffea- 
ced in yard, will serve oiacks 
andhmch. Days, evenings and 
weekends. CaU 340-2236. 

42-IT-7-J4 



lou deserve a fine meal expertly 
served in the relaxed atmosphere of Old Virginia. 

That's just what you get at the Aberdeen Barns. 



•PRIME BEEF 
•SEAFOOD 
•COCKTAILS 
•FINE WINES 
•BANQUET FACILITIES 



OPEN 

EVENINGS 4-12 
SUNDAYS 12-10 

5805 Northhampton Blvd. 

Virgiiiia Bench, Va. 

464-1580 

fNOUR COCKTAIL LOUNGE 
WiliiamBumeU 

Afq/or Credit Cards Accepted 



himm 

JAUS. 



4S. 



JULY SPBCIAL - S23.POR 
ROACHES. FLEAS. ANTS. 
ETC. Teinites., Ocnn, Odor 
control. 499-9157. Southway 
Chemicals. 

45-4T7-28 



47. 




ADDITIONS, ROOMS- 

carpentry, rooflng, siding, 
storm windows, storm door, 
plastering, electric, concrete 
work, plumbing, guttering, 
ranodeling, kitchen aad baths, 
brick and block work, 
aluminum siding, fireplace*, 
carpeting. painting, 
specializing i^ parking areas 
and driveways. aU types of 
dcmolitioa. FREE Estimate 
Without Obligation, Prompt 
Service. Serving all of 
lUewater. Bonded and in- 
sured, staU registered. Caa 
£25-7433, 623^14«. or 499- 
SS16. 
HJHi 

ADDITIONS AND M 
PROVEMBNTS Dcaa, 
kitchens, bathrooms. 
Quality work at 
Ftee wtiwiatfs and 
ftirsiihed upon lequeat. A9 
guaranteed by state la fu s e d 
tractor. Call Bin Moaetie, 4gl- 
2201. 

47TFN 



etc. 



47. ■•■• iHprBVMRSRl 



AWNINGS. STOHf WIN- 
DOWS - doors, patio covers, 
sidiog, guttering aad fendng. 
Order aot before the spring rush. 
American Awning Co., 4231 
Portsmouth Blvd., 4«g-0000. 

47TFN 



50. 



BAIBBOOM mKMNgUNG • 

Old and new. Sperialiring hi 
ceramic tOc walls and floor 
covcriag. Reasonable rate*. Free 
estimates. 20 years expericnoe in 
Tidewater area. Small and large 
jobs. Guarantee all work. Can 
547-4774 anytime. 

55TFN 



SCSmiflg 



t AtlarstisRi 



CLAUNEr • 00(M> condition. 

Conn. Used in Marching band. 
WiD idl for SSO. Can after S. 

50-1T-7/14 



ALTERATIONS-Men and 
woam, dicn making, win do 
weddings. CaU 464-2291. , 

56-1T-7-21 



SI. 



PAINTING - Large or 
jobs. Interior and exterior. Flee 
estimates. Very reasonable 
priea. Retaeaces avaOaUe upon 
ComoMrcial work alao 
and light carpentry and 
waUpaperiag experience. CaU 
397-S4«3ar4l4-l42S. ^ 

SITTN 



ss. 



SAVE 2t TO 

1 4t aiwoaditiowhig, AB 
eaery laving 
device. ReaideaHai * aaamer- 
dal. Scaatrain. CaBS47.SM0 
NOWI 

sstxaf 

YOU ARE LOBDNS HB dint 
*« can atop your 
km. CaB m at 413- 

59 Tm. 



S46«tl 



PIANO TUNING 

emcieat service. CaB 46M(tf 



53TPN 



suvum 

Maay Ml for oadar 'SO. fior ia- 
fnnaalluB cd 311«31-i9«l eit. 
1447. 



ao wiiliri lan. lioeaae*. Bfctiuie 
resident of Viiilaia Baadu Oam 
A remodeling, carpcBtry. 
masoary, eto. Plaas drawn. 
Quality workaiaaship at 
icas o aab l f prices. 
No job too smaB. CaB 
Oaat, II at 464-4992 or 463-22r 
after 5:00 pja. 
47TFW 

WALL PAPER HANGER - 

Pro f euioaal work. Reasonable 
rates, go band and hand with me. 
Free fstimatrs, large or smaB 
jobs. CaU Keith after 5. 547- 
3764. 
47TFN 

WAIXPAPniN&and Pain- 
ting. Beautifid Interiors. 
Local references. Reasonable 
rates. No Job to smaU. Call , 
day or night. Free fstimatcs. 
CaU427-3«13. 

47-4T-7-2I 



^ve a hifhly profitatoK 
and beautiful Jean Shop 
of your own. Featuring 
the lategt in Jcang, 
DcmmgaodSportgwear. i 
*8.900 to *12.900 in- 
dudeg bcfinniiis inven- 
tory, fixtaret and 
traiiiins. You may have 
your gtorc open in at lit- 
tle as ISdaxi. CalLamr 
time 1 
Brt.7. 



FJMAT 
THE VINYL LADY 



Fuiailan*Gan 



ALSO 

Re-Uphotatc(T • Avy hiaterial 

Drapcf Sp ttada' C upaiB g 

fUSESTIMATlS 

468-5227 




vanwinktei 



took a woU-d09or¥od nnp and 
M the cla99lflm§9 do the work. 

Fint^ a job, buy a car sail a house ... the daily 
classified ads can do it all and a whol* lot more. 

Buying or sailing, they work! 



416-3430 




mmm 



•^mm 




Ylrslnia BMch Public Notice 



Virginia Beach Sun, July 14, 1982 31 




PWMK AKuOM 



PMMte Awttom 



NOTICE OF PUBUC HEARING 
Hie Virginia Beach Bocrd of Zoning Aiqpcab wiU con- 
duct t PuUic Hewlig on Wednesday. July 21. 1982. at 
7K)0 P.M., in the Coundl Chambers of the Cfty Hall 
Bi^dint, Municipal Center. Virginia Beach. Virginia. 
The staff briefing wiU be at 7H» P.M. in the aty 
MMJnger's Conference Room. The following up- 
piicitions wiD appear cm die agenda. 
REGULAR Agenda: 
REGULAR AGENDA: 

1. Ronald A. Harris requests a variance to allow 
perkiag of m^jor recreational equipment in front of a 
building instead of behind the nearest portion of a 
building adjacent to a public street on Lot 33, Block A. 
Green Run, 1309 Pierside Court. Kempsville Borough. 

2. Dr. W. S. Hotchkiss requests a variance of 15 feet to 
a 3S foot front yard setback (Lee Road) instead of SO 
feet as required on Lot 108, Linkhom Park. Lee Road. 
Lynnhaven Borough. 

3. Warren H. Wilson requests a variance of 7 feet to a 
13 foot front yard setback instead of 20 feet as required 
(residential addition-garage) oii Lot 21, Block A, Sec- 
tion E-1. Part 1. Indian Lakes. 1201 Etworth Lane. 
Kempsville Borough. '^-V ■ 

4. John Brittwi requests a variailK»ofW«« to a 22 foot 
front yard^back insteadof 30 feet aS tequSred (porch 
cover) dh^^L^^JJIMfi* i^'Sedddn S.Aragbfi^^ 

823 Briiif^liiiSe!. Binf*|ddi'BbrdJigh. 

5. Susan L. ahii Wffliilm' E, $intoA < W. request a 
vanance-M 6.3 feet to a 3.3 Yoot side yard setback 
(south sid^ instead «f iafeet«s requifisd (deck) on Lots 
S and 1. mock^iiiStaktiaQiCaptlie^, 2273 Kendall 
Street.' LynnbttvcB Borough. 

6. Sand Dollar Anodatet by John C. Rogers. General 
Partner, requests a variance of 4 parking spaces to 96 
parking spaces instead Of 100 parking spaces as required 
and to allow the parking spaces to be 8 feet 8 inches by 
18 feet 10 inches insteadof 9 feet by 20 feet as required 
and to waive the 3 loading spaces as required and of 5 
feet to a "O" sideyaid s«tl»uA (north side) instead of 5 
feet as required and to allow 1 lodgbig unit, with a kit- 
chen, to have 7«8 s^tiitre feet of floor area instead of 
300 square feet of ffoor area as alJbwed on Lots 1, 2aad 
3. Block 2$, Vti^^oia Be^, 24th Street and Atlantic 
Avenue. Virgin&Be^'9bir<M<- 

7. John S. Dian^OwTftquysts a variance of 2.5 feet to a 
27.3 fioot froi>V.yi»rd Ktlwl instead of 30 feet as 
required and of $ Ji^ 6> a 4 foot side yarAsetback (east 
side) instead of 10 feet as required (residential addition) 
on Lot 9. Block 24, EMam<md Springs Homes Area, 
1332 Janke Road. Bayside Borough. 

8. P«riciaE.Do<riey requests a variance of 3 feet to a 3 
I foot side yard setback (northeast side) and of 2 feet to 

an 8 foot rear yard setback instead 6f 10 feet each as 
required (swhnming po<rf) on Lot 32, Mock A, Cour- 
thouse Forest, 2309 Kingman Arch. Princess Anne 

Borough. ,^^ 

9 Beverly A. Daidos requests a variance of 2 feet to an 

8 foot side (east side) and rear yard setbacks instead of 

10 feet eadi as required (swimming pool) on Lot 6, Sec- 
tion 1. Fairfield Park, 5304 Proteus Court. Kempsville 

Borough. 

10 David L. Thompson requests a variance of 1 .8 feet 
to an 8.2 foot side yard setback (east side) instead of 10 
feet as required (residential addition-garage) on Lot 3C. 
Parcel C, Subdivision 3, Bayiake Pines, 4076 Shore 
Drive. Bayside Borough. 

11. Saflie M. Buhls and SallieB. Trent request a varian- 
ce of 3.7 feet to a 2.3 foot side yard (east side) and of 5 
feet to a 3 foot side yard setback (west side) instead of 8 
feet each as required on Lot 11. Block 17. Chesapeake 
Park. 4820 Bay Bridge Road. Bayside Borough. 

12. Joshua P. Darden, Jr. requests a variance of 3.3 
feet to a 2.7 foot side yard setb«:k (north side) instead 
of 8 feet as required (deck and steps) on Lot 3. Hock 17, 

Cape Henry Syndicate, 6506 Oceanfront. Lynnhaven 

13 Nancy J. Porter requests a variance of 2.5 feet to 
5 5 foot side yard se*acks (both sides) tostead of «f^ 

each as required and of 2.5 feet to a7.5 foot nunn 
setback instead of 10 feet as required on Lot B, Plat of 
Subdivision of Lots 15 and 16, Chesapeake Park, 
Laudordale Avenue. Bayside Borough. 

14 WaherH. and ArieneT.H<rft request a variance of 
2 feet in fence height to a 6 foot fence instead of a 4 foot 



fence as allowed in a required side yard adjacent to a 
street (Star Court) on Lot 89. Section 1. Sunstream 
Park. 3897 Sunstream Parkway. Kempsville Btmni^. 
IS. Genunl Builders, Inc. requests a variance of 10 feet 
to a 10 foot setback from Princess Anne Road instead 
of 33 feet as required (pomp island canopy and cashier's 
kiosk) (m part of Pared B, Kenqpsville Area, 3160 Prin- 
cess Anne Road. Ken^>svflleB<nrough. 

17. YMa Corporation by R. Josei^iberg requests a 
variance of 2.3 feet to a 7.5 foot side yard setbadt 
(south side) instead of 10 feet as required on Lot D, 
Tract F, Sandbridge Beach, 3357 S. Sandpiper Road. 
Pungo Borough. 

18. Robert D. Miller requesu a variances of 3.6 feet to a 
6.4 foot side yard setback (east side) instead of 10 feet as 
required (reridential addition) on Lot 2. Block 3. Sec- 
tion 17, Princess Anne Plaza, 3248 Lakecrest Road. 
Lynn^voi Borough. 

19. Larry E. Bamette requests a variance of 10 feet to a 
15 foot side yard adjacent to a street (St. James Driv^ 
mstead of 25 feet as required (residential addition- 
garage) <m Lot 476, Section 3, Pembroke Shores, 800 
St. Luke Streets Ba^^e Borough. 

20. VirgitMa Beadi Savings and Loan by R- Crain Up- 
ton requests a vaxiaitte ctf 1 free-standing sign to 2 free-, 
standmg signs instead of 1 free-standing sign as allowed 
per lot on Lots 15, 16, and 17, Kock 2, Parcel 3, Lyn- 

^ hhaven P4rk, 230 N., Lynnhaven Road. Lynnhaven 
Borough, 
DEFERRED AOENDA: 

I. Ocean Gate Devdopmeot Corporation requests a 
vitriance of 33 parking qwxs to 253 parking spaces in- 
stead of 286 parking spaces as required (61 uidt multi- 
family condominium restaurant, marina and retail 
establishment) and to allow parking in the required set- 
bade from WinstiHi-Salem Avenue where prohibited 
and of U f«^ in buildin§ height to 86 feet m hdght in- 
stead of 75 feet in biiikung teight as allowed Cots 1-9, 

II, 13-19, 3-5, 16-20. Blocks 18 and 19, ShadowUwn 
Hei^its, 500 Winston-Salem Avenue. Virginia Beach 
Borough. 
ALL APPLICANTS MUST APPEAR BEFORE THE 

BOARD. , 

153-122T7/14VB 



MECHANICS LIEN SALE 
By virtue of Section 43-34 
of the Vvginia Motor Veh- 
ide Code, the undersign 
By virtue of Section 43-34 
attbc Virginia Motor Veh- 
ide Code, the undersign- 
ed will sell at puUic 
auction on July 30, 1982 at 
lOKW a.m. at 4972 Vvgin- 
ia Beach Blvd., Virginia 
Beadi, Virgmia, the foil- 
owing motorcycle to satis- 
fy lien for repairs and/or 
storage. 

1981 Yamaha, ID 
#4U8000782 
CYCLE WORLD 
D. J. Norton, Jr. 
DJN/gh 
153-4 
1T7/7VB 



MECHANICS LIEN SALE 
By virtue ci Section 43-34 
of the Virginia Motor Veh- 
kk Code, the undersign- 
ed win sen at public 
auctiao on July 30. 1982 at 
lOKX) a.m. at 4972 Virgin- 
ia Beach Blvd., Virginia 
Beadi. Virgfaiia, the fall- 
owing motorcycle to satis 
owing motorcycle to satis- 
fy lien for repairs And/or 
storage. 



Beach. Virginia, the foU- 
owmg motorcycle to satis- 
fy, hen for repairs and/or 
storage. 

1972 Honda, Id 
iSL330KE2O4611 
CYCl£WC«LD 
D. J. Norton, Jr. 
DJN/gh 
155-2 
IT 7/7 VB 

Take notice that on July 
23, 1982 at 10:00 at the 
premises of Tidewater 



Imports, Inc., 3152 
^%ginia Beach Boulevard. 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 
23452 the undersigned will 
sdl aTbiUic aucticm, for 
cash, raerving unto itsdf 
the ri^t to bid, the 
following motor vehide: 
1980 Jeep ILen^ade serial 
-JOM93AC7i4751. 
Tidewater Imp<Mts, Inc. 
F. C. Rice-Comptroller 
155-8 
IT 7/14 VB 




1978 Yamaha, ID 

#1J7-308717 

CYCLE WORLD 

D. J. Norton, Jr. 

DJN/gh 

155-3 

IT 7/7 VB 

MECHANICS LIEN SALE 
By virtue of Section 43-34 
of the Virginia Motor Veh- 
ide Code, the undersign- 
ed will sell at pubUc 
auction on July 30. 1982 at 
10:00 a.m. at 4972 Virgin- 
ia Beadi Blvd., Virginia 
Beach, Wginia, the foil- 
owing motorcycle to satis- 
fy Ken for repairs and/or 
storage. 

1974 Honda, ID 
#€83601054852 
CYCLE WORLD 
D. J. Norton, Jr. 
DJN/gh 
155-2 
1T7/7VB 

MBCHANKSUENSALE 
By virtue of Section 43-34 
of the Virginia Motor Veh- 
ide Code, the undersign- 
ed will sell at puUic 
auction on July 30. 1982 at 
10:00 a.m. at 4972 Virgin- 
ia Beadi Blvd., >%ginia 



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. 32 Virginia Beach Sun, July 14, 1982 



B 



^ 1 




#TjJ^H]lJ!^i^^_^^ 



STORE HOURS 

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MOM^SAT 



Saturday, July 17 — 11 A.M 

Yiju're Invited To Our Fcdyulous 



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^6 9i7323 

ViKOlNJA STATE LlbRARY 



VA 23^1v 






The cast of "Toby Tyter" in t^mmHUu their prodnction at Princess Aone High School A^oriui, 
Friday Md Saturday, Jidy 23 1^1 24 al 7:39 f>j«. LtoR: Erin Barrett, Chri«iv Joseph, Shattaon Blaoal^;, 
Laura Gnyton, Chciyl Smboi, TanunyLalMiu, Bd«n Popkln, Rachel Decker, Chrissie Carlson, and Kin 
Johnson. 



The Circus Lights Up In Kempsville 



The Performing Arts Unit of the Vhrglnla Beach 
Department of Pwrks and Recrcattpa wUl present 
"Toby Tyler" at the C^ldren's Sumner Theatre 
Woriahop productton. 

Thb story of a boy who runs awfty to Join a cir- 
cus will be presented on Friday, July 23 and 
^turday, July 24 at the Princess Amu High 



School auditorium at 7;30 p.m. 

AU the color a^ exdleiiient of th circus, "fith 
Ring Master, Snake-Woman, The Ll^ng 
Skeleton, The Strong Man, and many, m|^, 
others, will be presented free of chaise to ^ 
public. For furtter informatfon, contact the P«-- 
formhig Arts Uatt at 495-1892. 



"k 



WO Beach Fighters To Com|)|te In South Norfolk 



Rfc "The Virginia Beaeh Bomber" Lunhart wfilfi^t 
Robert Jackson on Saturday, August 21 at the South 
Norfolk Armory located at Bainbridge ^ulevard and 
Wright Avenue. 



Beaches Await Challenge At Northwest River Park 



A challenge awaits Virginia BMch i^enturcs at 
Northwest River Paik on Stturday, July 24. Tlw 
Adult Services program is planning a "Venture 
Trip" to the Ropes and Initiative Course at the 
Park. 

The course is a series of obstacles and events of- 
fering a challenge to the iMulidpant as an in- 
dividual and also to tl» group. Adults 18 years of 
age and older may register for this trip. The a>st is 



approximately $2 per person and covers the rental 
area and necessary equipment. 

The group will leave the Virginia Beach 
Recreation Center/Kempsville at 7:45 a.m. and 
return at 4:30 p.m. Plan on bringing a bag lunch 
and a snack. Drinks will be provided. Only a 
limited amount of spaces are available. 

To register and for further infonnation, contact 
Adult Serivces at 495-1892. 



Juniors Golf Tourney Set For Bow Creek Course 



Golfers between the ages of nine and seventeen 
are in^^ted to play in the 4th Annual Tidewater 
Junior Gold Tournamoit August 11 and 12 at 
Bow Creek Municipat O^ Course. 

Tee off begins at 8:30 a.m. each morning. The 
raindate is Friday, Attfust 13. Age grou{» will be 
brokra down into the following categories: Boys 
nine through elevoi, ti^ve through fourteen and 
fifteen through sevrait^. Girls nine throj^thir- 
t^n and fourteen ^cwgh seventeoi. Ba^ iiges 
nine through eleven and girls nine through thirt^n 



wiU only play nine holes each day. 

The fee for the tournament is $13. Thi^ includes 
gTMn fe^, prizes, trophic, favors, lunch both 
da)^ and drinks between nines. Registration 
d^Iine is August 6, 1$^2. A registration form 
canibe obtained at the Bow Creek Pro Shop, 3425 
Clubhouse Road. 

Information can be obtained by calling Mike 
Bonavita at 486-6960 or Yoith Activities at 467- 
4884. 




pr. CoUn HinlHo^ a« ortbopedhi, ihrw GrwB ton Mrftad Cen» flitoB h^ww^inrt a t«w ^ flie 
fliho^Hcsrite. 

Grwn Run Medical Center Opens Arms To Community i^ ii. 



^hool Board Member Charges 



Virginia Beach kickboxer, and Virgihia Beach fiire 
fighter Bubba Walters will compete the same night 
against Kenny Hancock for the state title. 

Call 393-4006 for more inforraatioh. 



Students Treated Worse 
Than Hardened Criminals 



ByKOkeOooding 
Sun Staff Writer 

A proposal that would have re-defined Virginia 
Beuh Public Schotds' 12 year-dd search and seizure 
pjtflcy was rejected by the Schod Board last week when 
^ilbcr John Fahcy's movement for the alteratiwis 
wed to receive a second. 

After the vote, however, Dr. Roy Woods, chairman d 
^ board, suggested the matter be investigated further 
by legal counsel, and that such advice should be sought 
ti <mce by Vyrguiia Beach Qty Public Schools 
Superintendent E. £. Brickell. 

BrickeU, who expressed opposition to the pdicy's 
ne^ion durii^ the meeting, had, nonetheless, by 
leek's end contlcted Pat Lacey, legal counsel to the 
Virginia Schoci Boards Assodaticm on the matter. 

' Fahey puslwd to change school board pcdicy number 
9145.2 which currently reads as fdlows: "Designated 
^AmxA officials may, acceding to law and Schod Board 
^oiicj', have access to student lockers when evidence 
^ggests tiiat the welfiE^^e of students and cxher 

trscmnel may be threatened. The decisicxi to search 
all be made by the principal or his delegate. The 
4Hffch shall be made in the presence of at least raie 
iNtiiess. Discovery of illegal or dangerous materials 
^all be reported to the office of the Superintendent." 
fte policy was established on December 11, 1969. 

, r 

Accordii^ to Fahey, the pdicy is too vague and may 
violate stt^ents' dvil rights under the Fourth 
Amendnttitt to the Constitution. A prime example of 
this, he sqald, is the lack of delineation in the policy 
between "itasonable suspicion" and "probable cau- 
ift." Fahey ccntended prd>able cause must be present 
to dictitt^ a search of students' lockers, while many 
inembenidf the board agreed reascxiable suspicion was 
iofflde^. 

' 'Uaderstanding that principals may search and seize 



r^Kl, 'Th»l# mult be pd^Mt otme to belteve that 
prdubited, illegal, or stden articles are in students' 
possesskm before a specific search is authcM-ized by the 
schod principal or his designee,' " Fahey queried the 
board. Brickell responded that Fahey was arguing 



semantics, and that the pdicy could just as easily be 
re-worded. 

Fahey went on to argue that no reference is made in 
the pdicy to prohibit the practice of strip searches. 
&ickell said there had not been a strip seardi 
(X»ducted by Virginia Beach Public Schods in "more 
than 20 years." Brickel added that there are times 
when a strip search might be useful. 

"Even police do nd use strip searches to find deadly 
weapcms on hardened criminals," Fahey retold. 

Fdiowing this bantering, the questioi was called by 
Fahey to consider that the policy be re-wwded as 
fdlows: "When schod ofBcials have a reasoiable 
suspicion that omtraband is hidden in a student's 
locker or on his person, they may act on this suspicion 
and search the locker or the student withcmt the 
student's consent. Ihc student will be present when 
the locker is searched. In no circumstances will strip 
searches of students be authcnized." 

Fahey said his ideas on search and seizure sprang 
frOTi his attendance at a meeting of the Coundl of 
School Board AttCM-neys held in Atlanta in April. "It 
is nd a questicm of seasoned advice or impropriety 
because of my zeal," Fahey tdd the board. "I did nd 
originate the advice. If such advice and recommendat- 
icMis are totally ignra-ed by the Virginia Beach Qty 
Schod Board and Administration, why then waste the 
taxpayers' monies to pay fw our expenses to such 
conferences?" 

Fahey, an assodate professor (tf Russiim at Old 
EXxninioQ University, called the opposition he has 
encountered aa the pdicy revision a "stonewall 
defense" which he found "most discouraging. It was 
unexpected until I realized that it is based cm an 
attitude similar to seige mentality wtiich has nd 
changed over the past 14 years of my invdvment with 
the schod administration," he said. 

Brickell refused all comments cm the matter after the 
meeting. 

' tt ottilr SdfflSd libard "actiort, luitches at the city's 
public sehotrfs Wfll cost no mo^ this ftlT than they did 
last year. The board voted to hdd the line on prices ,- 
but was unable to guarantee if nutriticHial standards 
will remain as high. This marks the first time in a 
number of years that lunch prices have nd been raised. 




Oifef Charies Wall (center) congratulates, from left. Officers Steven C. Smith, Michael Kennedy, John L. Bell, 
and Roland R. L^gett 

Dancing On Death's Doorstep, 
Cops Return To Get Medals 



The Virginia Beadi Pdice Department honcM-ed fwu- 
officers fcr action above and beyond the call of duty in 
cerenwoles held recently at the Qty's PubUc Safety 
Building. 

Receiving the Blue Star and Silver Gross was Officer 
RotafldR-Leggett of the SPOT Bureau. Officer John L. 
Bell of the First Precinct was awarded the Silver Gross . 
Receiviiv the Medal of Merit were Officer Michael 
Kei^^ <rf the SPOT Bureau and Officer Steven C. 
SraiA d the Second ftednrt. 

{Resenting the medals, dtations and approvals for 
three da^ merit leave to the officers were Chief 
Oiaries R. Wall and C^Jt. R. F. Allgor. Each of the 
dfi^rs irere awarded for various acts of heroism. 

On MikA2. 1979, Leggett was sent on a "suspidous 
pcrton" caD at a service staticm. While investigating, 
Ugget ^ught sight of the suspect who had started to 
flee. When Leggett gave chase, the suspect drew a gun 
and toed, striking the dfi«r in the leg. Leggett 
retwwd Ibe and was subsequently wwindcd a seond 
time. Leggett then aimed, fired, and firtally woumted 
the affftftanf 

OfcD^^mber 27, 1^1, BeU stopped a car which was 
open^tf by a possible suspect in the killing <rf another 
pdteMMtt, Mker Diui Matai^y. The suspect pulled a 
guntttMludfirari. BeU rettvned ^ and UUed Uie 
suspM. ^H to a%<Uted with saving both his own life 
andttMctto pMttcr. Ihe suspect was later identifted 
as M« MM ItMeoey. 

Oil January 26, 18^, Kennedy and Smith responded 
to a Aj^stk nQ on WMer Oak Road, where they 



found a mentally disturbed man who had barricaded 
himself in his bedroom. The suspect had extinguished 
the pilot light on his gas range and fully charged his 
apartment with natural gas, thus preseriting a danger 
to everyone who occupied the multi-family dwelling. 

Kennedy and Smith, suppOTted by feUow officers, 
ventilated the area and shut off the free-flowing gas. 
When they determined the area was safe, Kennedy and 
Smiith cdivinced the subject to surrender peacefully. 

"I was really surprised to get this award," said Bell. 
"I feel very hoMred to be recogniKd like this, 
particularly beotuse the award comes fitwi my peers." 
Bell said he would spend his three days of rewarded 
vacaticm with his family. "I'm looking f«-ward to that 
with great anticiiattiOT," he said. 

Leggett was a \M reluctant to discuss his awards. "I 
don't know if you woirtd call b» a hero," he said. "I 
was just doing my jd>.** Leggett adcted that the awards 
were a good idea. "Having this sort of ceremaiy 
increases morale quite a bit. 1 know the other guys feel 
the same imy 1 (to." 

Five felkiw poUce officers sat on the awards 
axnnuttee whkfa recommencfed Leggett, Bell, Kenne- 
(fy and South be honored. AUgor served as commiuee 
chairman. 

Three otter ^^^inia Be«:h pdi<xman are to be 
honored fiar n^ritoriiitt senri«s in the near future. 
They arc MPO &even N. Oayton of the Thiid Preciwa 
(Medal of Merit), U. Ridiard F. Uppert erf the Thiid 
Preccna (Med^ of Valor), and Officer Donald J. 
Qun^ll df tte Secei^ ftedwn (Silver Ooss). 






^h 



' V 



2 Virginia Beadi Sun, July 21, 1982 



Editorials 



Canada's Call 



Virginia Senator A. Joseph Canada, 
Jr., Virginia Beach, thinks Virginia 
Beach's mayor should be elected by 
popular vote, not by other members of 
City Council. 

He has called a press conference this^ 
Friday, July 23, to announce the for- 
mation of a committee designed to push 
for such a change in Virginia Beach's city 
charter. As it is now, the city's mayor 
must first be elected to City Council, then 
elected by his or her peers. 

Although there has been more talk 
recently about reducing the size of 
Virginia Beach's City Council from II 
members to seven, the popular election of 
the mayor idea is not new. 
. Last year City Council included such a 
proposal in its legislative wishlist sent to 
the General Assembly. Council did not 
approve the proposal unanimously, but 
after a split vote. It was introduced to the 
Assembly by Virginia Beach Delegate 
Glenn McClanan, afterwhich it was for- 
warded to committee, where it was 
referred to a subcommittee and died. The 
subcommittee did not endorse Virginia 
Beach's call for a popularly elected mayor 
bacause the proposal did not have the 
complete backing of Council, plus there 
was language in it that caused concern 
and confusion on behalf of some sub- 
committee members. 

Now Canada thinks he'll give it a shot. 
He says, in a press release, that Virginia 
Beach has grown greatly since its merger 
with Princess Anne County, and such a 
change is needed. But maybe it's more 
than that. Maybe he didn't like the 
bickering and hostilities displayed by 
some Council members during the city's 
last two mayoral elections. Maybe he 
thinks such a public-minded move will 
behoove him next year when he runs for 
reelection. Whatever the case, he does 
have the support of some City Council 
members, although when The Sun contac- 
ted them last Friday, none knew anything 
of Canada's press conference. 

Briefly, here's how a few Council 
members reacted to the idea of direct elec- 
tion of the mayor: 

Mayor Louis Jones: "I personally 
prefer the Council electing the mayor. 
While popularly elected mayor may 
represent the views of the people, he may 
not represent the views of Council. The 
only advantage I can see in it is concep- 
tually in the minds of the public. It would 
make them think they have some more 
say-so in local government . . .1 have no 
strong feelings on it." 

Councilwoman Meyera Oberndorf: "I 



have supported the idea of the direct elec- 
tion of the mayor since 1974; although I 
think we should keep the Coun- 
cil/Manager form of government. I have 
never waivered in that stand. 

•*I think the direct election of the 
mayor would stop the tension and 
animosity that builds when we vote on a 
new mayor. I think it. would be very 
positive if citizens finally let their voices 
be heard." 

Councilman Bob Jones: "I think it's in 
the public's mind that it would be a 
popular move, however I'm not per- 
sonally convinced of it. But I've made 
no final decision. 

• 'Council is a group of people who have 
to work together. If the mayor is elected 
by the public, that person may not be the 
best one to lead the Council. I recently 
talked with James Eason, the popularly 
elected mayor of Hampton. He said he's 
not convinced it's the best method of elec- 
ting a mayor. I'm sure if you put it to 
referendum the public would support it." 

Councilwoman Barbara Henley: "The 
advantage in publically electing the mayor 
is that it would eliminate the divisiveness 
that comes when Council reorganizes. It 
would not necessarily create any more ef- 
ficiency or productivity in city gover- 
nment but it would eliminate much of the 
division of Council. There's always been 
a choosing up of sides. But I do prefer the 
Council/manager arrangement we now 
have." 

In essence, the mayor of Virginia Beach 
is already elected by the public, in as 
much that public elections are held every 
two years to fill City Council's 11 seats. 
' The City Council race is open to any 
Virginia Beach resident who can afford 
physically and financially to campaign. 

It's true that battlelines are drawn whert 
it comes to electing mayor from within 
Council's ranks. Emotions run high, and 
too often the public may see the dark side 
of honest, hard working men and women. 
But if the mayor is elected publically, all 
that will happen is that the mud slinging, 
back stabbing and midnight promises will 
go on for months before each election and 
all during the campaigning. Direct elec- 
tion of a mayor will not modify human 
behavior. 

There is little concrete evidence that 
direct election of the mayor will actually 
create a more harmonious City Council, 
or promote any more efficiency or 
productivity in local city government, 
which should be Council's goal. But, as 
Mr. Jones said, if the question is put 
before the public, it would probably be 
accepted. - G.D.G. 



The Sun Shines 



Obviously, The Virginia Beach Sun has 
changed back to the traditional 
newspaper format it had assumed for over 
half a century. 

Three summws ago The Sun decided to 
go tabloid, presuming it would be more in 
style with the progressive, fast paced 
Virginia Beach community. We also 
predicted a tabloid would lend itself to in- 
creased newsstand sales along the resort 
strip in the summer. We were right ^. 
both counts. However, after evaluating 
the total situation, we decided to go back 
to standard size, or broadsl^et. The 
FKi^os are clear. 

There u too much good, topical 
Vii^iiua B«ch (immunity news that 1<^« 
its inqMct and impc^tance as it gets jum- 
ped ttom pa^e to pa^, or buried in the 
back ^ the papo". 

ItMrt tt too much conununity news, 
whi^, i^cauM of its relevai»x to the &k- 



tire Virginia Beach community, demands 
to be on page one. Really, how much can 
you get on the front page of a newspaper 
with a front page not much bigger than a 
telephone book? 

And finally, after the Sun went to a 
tabloid, it looked like everybody and thdr 
cousin began putting out a tabloid 
publication. The Sun has its own identity; 
and that identity must be protected and 
preserved. 

We hope our riders will appreciate, 
and support our direction back to the 
traditional and popular community 
newspaper image. We hope the com- 
munity contini^ to call us to covo- the 
storfes that aren't covered elsewhere. We 
feel that revating back to a brc^idsheet 
we can bcttCT s«ve the active, civic- 
minded Virginia Beach (immunity. It is 
our duty, and te&^m for ^astemse. - G. D. 
G. 



Letters To The Editor 



Blackwater's Bradley, And Bennett Were Good 



Editor: 

I read The Sun every week and I believe it is a real ser- 
vice to the community. 

The article you wrote on Mr. Nick Bradley (Sun, July 
7) was just wonderful! It nuwic me want to go to Black- 
water to spend a whole day with this spicy old gent 
myself. I can only imagine what fun you must have had 
the day you spent there. That article is only one of the 



many rasons that I go to the newsstand every Wed- 
nesd^ to get the latest issue of The Sun. 

I also want to say that it is a real shame that more 
locals didn't support Stanley Bennett with his boxing 
promotions. I attended one of the events and it was 
very worthwhile. 

Keep up the good work I 

R. SUck. 

Virginia Beach 



Child Custody Article And Editorial Well Done 



Editor: , . 

The staff of the Family Mediation Program of the 
Virginia Beach Department of Social Services wishes to 
express our gratitude for the excellent article you (Sun 
reporter Mike Gooding) authored and the accuracy with 
which you described our program. 

We plan to see that all of our judges get copies of 
"our finest hour" as wcU as disseminating them to our 
clients when appropriate. 

Your editorial comments were a nice surprise and 
were very much appreciated. We all feel that such an ar- 
ticle is a real community service, not only because it 



draws attention to our program, but because the article 
itself can be a learning experience for those familiw that 
we do not see and who may be experiencing some of the 
difficulties that we discussed. 

Again, thank you for the time, energy and thought 
that went into this project. You did a great job! 

1 Judith N. Mumma, 

Senior Social Worker 

(Mrs.) Cdeste S. Hart, RSW, 
Social Work Supervisor 



Reserve Board Comes Under Fire, Again 



Editor: 

The following are excerpts from testimony presented 
in the Washington state Senate regarding a resolution 
challenging the constitutionality of the Federal Reserve 
and demanding an independent audit be conducted. 
The resolution was introduced by state Senator Jack 
Metcalf and was passed March 1 1 , 1982. 

Sen. Guess: How does the Federal Reserve create 
money? 

Son, Metcalft This will have to be an oversim- 
plification: the actual operation is very complicated. 
However, this is an accurate summary of what happens. 

The federal government is going into debt about a 
billion dollars a week. Where does that money come 
from? 

The government prints a billion dollars worth of m- 
terest-bearing U. S. government bonds, takes them to 
the Federal Reserve; the Federal Reserve accepts them 
and places SI billion in a checking account. 

The government then writes checks to a total of $1 
billion. 

The crucial question is: "Where was the $1 billion 
just before they touched the computer and put it in the 



le govefftmennnen writes checks to a total of $1 

biWon. ^ ^.„. 

The crucial question is: "Where was the $1 bilhon 
just before they touched the computer and put it in the 
checking account?" 

The answer: "It didn't exist." 

We, the people, allow a private banking system to 
create money at wiU - out of absolutely nothing -to 
call it a loan to our government and then charge us in- 
terest on it forever. 

Sen. Quigg: Are you saying the Federal Reserve Act 
gives to the national banking system as a whole the 
power to create money, in addition to what you have 
said about the Federal Reserve specifically? 

Sen. Metcalf: Yes, the fractional reserve system im- 



plonented under the Federal Reserve Act of 1913 allows 
tlie banldng system, as a system, to create money ~ to 
expand the money supply. 

TTie authority to expand or contract the money supply 
by changing reserve requirements, given to a private 
banking system, puts our whole money system in 
jeopardy. 

I would urge you to remember the quote from 
Thomas Jefferson that I placed on your desks in the last 
session: 

"I believe that banking institutions are more 
dangerous to our liberties than standing armies. 
Already, they have raised up a money aristocracy that 
has set the government at defiance. The issuing power 
should be taken from the banks and restored to the 
government, to whom it properly belongs. ' ' 

Jefferson emphasized repeatedly that no pnvate 
bank, whether chartered by the federal or a state gover- 
nemtn, should ever be permitted to issue currency or 
control credit; for, once ectrusted with such power, they 
become superior to the nation iuelf. 

Sen. Vc^uild: Do you contend that we, the people, 
vc p^k« UU«cat to a private banking system for use 
of our own government money? 

Sen. Metcalf: Yes, and you brii^ up the most oucial 
point. I mentioned the creation of "checkbook money" 
by the Federal Reserve. As these checks from teh $1 
billion of newly created money go out all over America, 
they become our money in circulation. 

Why are we paying interwt to a private banking 
sj^em for use of our own money? By what logic does 
any private group collect a tax from the people for the 
use our own money? And remember, the Federal 
Reserve System, which receives the interest, is allowed 
to set the rate of interest they receive. 

Paul C. Wilson, 
Norfolk, Var.. 



Delegate Spence's Report "" 

Limit Back Bay 
Access To 2,000 



I recently attended a 
^special briefing fOr mem- 
ber of the General Assem- 
bly at Back Bay Nation^ 
Wild Life Refuge. The 
briefing, conducted by the 
False Cape State Park 
Task Force, was intnuted 
U> clarify how False Cape 
State Park is to be 
■lanaged should an 
agreement be reached 
between the Common- 
wnlth of Virginia and the 
F«ieral government. 

The Task Force an- 
voonced that tlM U-ade as 
ar^inaUy offered by the 
IntaiOT DeiMutment is not 
in the beat interest of 
t^pnia and subsequmtly 
tjAc^ei the position that 
tte Omextl Au«nMy (rf 
pVki^i should »M^(kr 
tan alternative trade 
ptop^mk; wherdn, "tto 



Fish and Wildlife Service 
provides the Common- 
wealth of Virginia an ac- 
cess corridor through the 
existing Back Bay 
National Wildlife Refuge 
to False Cape State Park, 
in exchange for a portion 
of the Southern m<Mt sec- 
tion of the park to indwie 
Big Ball IslaiKi and Hearse 
Island' which contain 
valual^ wetlands and ex- 
tending from the Atlantic 
O^an to the waters oR 
Back Bay." Additionally, 
the Task Force has 
recommeiMled limited use 
of Vtise Cape SWe Ptf k 
recreation facilities to 
2,000 prople per day. I 
am concerned that 
(^lodng the Sute's False 
Cape Park to 2,000 
nuton daUy wUl o-eate a 
sevore tnf^ ptcMem on 



the roads in and around 
Sand Bridge and the 
communities of Southern 
Virgima Beach. 

While meeting with the 
Task Force I asked how 
the State proposed to Umit 
the Park's use to only 
2.000 people a day. The 
Task Force recommends 
notifying potential visitors 
through radio announ- 
cemenu and T<mA ngm 
whoi tht {»rk is full. I 
fed that this m^od wSi 
ncH prevott th<^ oircMite 
from continuing tbm trip 
towards Sai^ Bri<l^. Aiu 
potentially overcrowding 
the roads in the area. This 
will not eliminate an 
existing traffU probtem 
ar^ Mttld impede the ac- 
cess of emergency 
vriiiclff*. 




Vhrilitfa Beach 
Delegate 

Md S^iciicc 

The recommendation 
by the Task Force will be 
reviewed by the General 
Assembly for i^tm is tlw 
1^3 session. I maintdn 
that, unless I am assured 
that potential traffic 
problems can be addressed 
by the Commonwealth, I 
am not in favor of 
opemag the |Mrk to the 
I»ropc»ed 2,000 peopk; per 
(by. 



Letters Welcome 



eom^i iMmM lA« 9iU», Thty tkoiOd b$ 
tn^ 'iNMr ^wmd md inOuOt tiu wrten 

BttH, Vk^^Bmi^ VA, 23452. 




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im^-t/t^imi PMahai WfiMsdayi. 


13t BoiW4Nit mmA, Ykim^ fcKh, Va., 23^2 


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Phow(M4)4IM4M 


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WUHm 


WHMBTMawfrtcrAna 


AM Otter Af«« 


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■— < Otm PwHy Is PaM 1 1| iiiilw 1 1 ■ niaHnii 


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lBV^|WBBnek,Vh|Ma 



\arginia Beach Sun. July 21. 1982 3 



if 




Bonnie Bbrcric of Newport News, co-owner of Puppets And Things of Newport News, captivated her young 
audience with her puppets. 



Ceramic statues of the old west were one of the many featured crafts at the.show. 



More Than 140 Booths At Annual Virginia Beach Crafts Show 

Cricket On The Hearth 



% 



m, 



Mote than 140 booths in 
the east end of ^rginia 
Beachs Pavilicn last week- 
end contained various art- 
works and displays as a 
local nonprofit organiza- 
tion sp<ms(n-ed a three 
day-long craft show. 

Sponsored by the Yx 
Alpha Zeta Chapter oi 
Beta Sigma Phi SOTOTity, 
nhe Fourth Annual Crictet 
an the Ifearth Craft Show 
featured a vast array of 
crafts such as duck carv- 
ings, woodwork, quilting, 
stain glass, pewter , cre- 
wel, cross stitching, stuff- 
ed animals, and baby 
items. 

Hie event was held as a 
m(»ey-making venture so 
the sorority could donate 
the proceeds to various 
conmunity service cau- 
ses. Admission prices 
were $1.50 for adults and 
$1 for seni(»- citizens. 
Revenue generated at the 
docx- has, in years past, 
been forwarded to such 
arganizati(ms as the Cys- 
tic Fibrosis Foundation, 



Tidewater Guild for Infant 
Survival, Tidewater Tele- 
phone Pi<Mieers of Ame- 
rica, Ekmergency CcM"on- 
ary Care Program, and 
the Alice Brewer White 
Kdemorial Schdarship Fu- 
nd at CXd Dcxninion Uni- 
versity. 

Fouaded. in. .-ilOUt mm 
Abilene, ; KmisM- n hy 
Walter M, Ross -^^ -in* -the 
height of the depression. 
Beta Sigma Hii is an 
international organizaticm 
for women offering (^por- 
tunities for friendship, 
develc^ment of cultival 
appreciation and commu- 
nity service. 

From the first chapter 
of seven women, the soro- 
rity has expanded to 
where it is today: 13,000 
chapters in 31 nati(His 
which meet twice a m<Mi- 
th. There are mcn-e than 
250,000 members world- 
wide. 

LocaUy, th*re are 19 
active chapters in Ncvfolk, 
Virginia Beach and 
Oiesapeake representing 



over 275 members. Each 
year, members fi-cwn these 
chapters which fwrn the 
Tidewater Qty CouncU, 
sell flowers at the Oyster 
Bowl football game and 
donate the profits to the 
Shriners' Crippled Chi- 
ldren Hospitals and 
•ponaor a haxidic^^s^k - 
piciric fCM^^ all area menti^ ' 
and physically impaired 
citizens. 

In^ernaticMially, the 
chapters have created 
several special funds to 
which they ccmtribute, 
including the Internat- 
ional Loan Fund, the 
Intematiraial Endowment 
Fund, the Exemplar 
Fund, and the Walter W. 
Ross Mem(»-ial Schda- 
rship. Additionally, the 
chapters sponsor dances 
{at the handicapped, visit 
nursing homes for the 
elderly, adopt foster 
children and grandpar- 
ents, and donate their 
time and efforts to 
telethons and walk-a- 
thons. 



NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC OF PROPOSED RATE 
INCREASE BY CONTINENTAL TELEPHONE 
COMPANY OF VIRGINIA 

On May 13, 1982, Continental Telephone Company of Virginia ("Telephone 
Company") filed with the Vbginia State Corporation Commission an application to 
incrasc its rat« and charges for local telphone service by approximately 
'10,572,088 annually. Telephone Company states that the application, if approved, 
would result in increases in local basic service rates averaging 24 percent. The 
proposed tariffs have hetn suspended by Commission order. 

Tlie Virginia State C^Mporation C(»nmis«on has scheduled a public hearing on 
the application in iu Courtroom, Jefferson Building (formerly Blanton Building), 
Bank and Governor Streets, Richmond, Virginia, commMidng at 10:00 a.m., Oc- 
tober 27, 1982. Copies of the application, ts^ether with T^riione Company's sup- 
porting data, are available for public inspection during mmnal working hours at 
Telephone Company offi(^ where bills nmy be paid aod in the Commission's 
Document Control CokVct loca^ on F1o<m B1 of the Jeffenon Building, Rich- 
tuitmA, Virginia. 

On or before August 30, 1982, any perscm who expects to submit evidence and to 
aoss-examine Tetephone Company Md Commision witi^ttes must Tile with the 
Commission a Notice of Protrat conforming to Role 5:16 (a) of the Commision's 
Rules of Practit* and Procedure. A copy of this Notice murt be mailed to John W. 
Riely, Esquire, aM Richard D. <^ury. Esquire, Hunton md- Williams, P.O. Bos 
1533, iUchmond, virgiim 23212. 

On or before Octobw 15, li^2, all persons who have TilsA a Noti(» of Pr«e$t and 
expect to participate in the hiring as a Protetant must file with the Conunision a 
Protwt, tc^ether with fifteen (15) cc^es of aU preiwed testimony and exhibits of 
the witnessw to be offerwl at the heuini. ProtMtants must s«ve a cc^y ot the 
Protest and testimon upon al other partia. 

Any interest«l person (public witMss) who <teires to make a ttatenent at the 
public hearing in his own b^alf dth« for «• against tlw applicati(» for ina«ased 
rat», but not otbmv^ pvtid^te in the having, need <mly be fvo^t in the Ohu- 
mission's CtmrtrcKMn 15 minutes pxvx to tte commencement of tl^ iM^uIng and in- 
form the Commiiim's MUiff tiMit he wish« to speak. AH persons deriring to qietk 
will be h«tfd as expnlMmuly as pfmblt, begit^ng at 10:00 a.m., or slxMtly 
ther«ift«-. In U^ of i^a^ing the inil^^earing, public witnnses nay cho<»e to 
send their comments to tl» Commision in written form. Swh ^MBB^ts must be 
receivwl no later than Oetobw 25, 1982. 

All written <»Mnmuni<»tions to tlw Commission regarding this application for in- 
a«ased nrta shouM reference CaM No. PUC8^)011 and shouM b(^ wUr^^ to 
William C. tom^. Clerk, Docub^ Control Center, P.O. Bra 2111, Mdimond, 
Virginia 23216 

CONTINENTAL TELEPHONE COMPANY OF VIRGINIA 




■m- 



Green Run resident John Hoffman mans the booth for the family business. 




A Utfic crowd convergwi on the Pavilion floor for the opening day of the show. Proceeds from the evait were 
wiUed fw ^nrious charitiN. 



r 



■■■■■ 



4 Virginia Beach Sun., July 21, 1982 

Mult-family Housing 
Severely Restricted 

ConstructicHi of 
all types of multi-fiunily housing is being severely 
restricted by the lact (tf affordable financing, a jdnt 
survey by the Nttional Association of Realtors and the 
I^tional Association erf' Homebuilders dteciosed today. 

Multifomily housing includes subsidized and ncm-su- 
bsidiKd rental units, and such owner-occupied units as 
condominiums and cooperative apartments. 

"Of the more than 1,600 home builders and 
developers polled, 99 percent listed the inability of 
potential buyers or investOTS in multifamily properties 
get permanent mortgage financing, as a major imped- 
iment to the development of such toousing," said Dr. 
Jack Carlson, chief e(XXKxni$t and executive vice 
president of the National Associaiticp of Realtors. 

The results of the survey appear .in the Summer 1982 
issue of "Real Estate Quarterly,** a new publication of 
the Association's Economics and Research Division. 
I^nety percent of the resp<xidents also cited the high 
cost of construction loans and individual home 
mortgages as other major reasons hampering the 
development of multifsunily housing. 

Because of the financing problem, all regions of the 
country are experiencing low rates of multifamily 
construction, especially rental units. In general, the 
survey showed that West and N(»-th Central regicms 
had the lowest rates of development of multifamily 
housing, followed by the Northeast and the South. 

"The lack of constructicxi of rental units raily 
aggravates a shortage situation that already exists in 
nKKt parts of the country," Carlson said. 




Yvonne and Mike Moor, e, pictured in front of their 
businen, the Baby's Room, located in Virginia Beach at 
the London Bridge l^opping Center, holding up a copy 
of The San. Mike says, "The exceUent response we got 



from placing oar ad fli ftf Virginia Beach Sun's Sun- 
shine Campa^n prompted my call to the Sun office 
asking for a longer term contract. The rates were right, 
so we signed np." 



r 



New waterbeds made 30Z 
^more comfortable. 



At Environs, your comfort is our business. 
So we" re not having the usual inconvenient. 
uncomfortable warehouse sale on the other 
side of town. We've brought the tremen- 
dous savings of a warehouse sale right 
into our nice, cozy store, and marked down 
selected items 30% to 50%. 

You'll feel 30% to 50"/.. more comfortable 
with the purchase of your new waterbed. 

CHECK OUT THESE INSTORE WAREHOUSE SALE BARGAINS AT 30 50% OFF! 



And our store managers will feel much 
more comfortable without all that ware- 
house inventory. So we'll all sleep better! 

But hurry! At these prices, our fantastic 
selection won't last long. It's the gigantic 
In-Store Warehouse Sale. The perfect time 
to do something healthy in your sleep, at 
prices that won't keep you awake. 





* 



■ ' / 
J if 



ENYIROHS 

.^ 5280 FAIRHELD SHOPPING CENTER 

PROVIDENCE & KEMPSVILLE ROADS 
VIRGINIA BEACH, VA. 23464 

(804)495^)925 

Do Something Healthy inY)iir Sleep 

Financini; Available. MasterCard and Visa Accepted. 
fMHl Media Cimcepts. Inc. 



Dedication Key 
To Successful 
Real Estate Sales 

"Pe(H)le frequently ask what it takes to be a real 
estate salesperson - a successful salesperson. The 
basic answer is the same for any job d<me well: 
dedicati(xi." 

QifT Kavanaugh, Training Director of Goodman 
Segar Hogai^l^sidential Sales CorpOTaticxi, added that 
dedicaticm means mo-e than devoting "hour upon hour 
to getting the basic education necessary for earning a 
license to sell real estate. It means double, triple that 
amount of time to really learn the business and how 
best to serve clients and customers," he said. 

Kavanaugh ottered these ideas on becoming a real 
estate salesperscm at a recent Career ^Bght presented 
at the Goodman Segar Hogan College Park office. He 
added that fc^owing points as guidelines for those 
ccmsidering a real estate career: 

The potential sales associate must be intelligent and 

able to ccxnmunicate well with pe<^le. "A college 

. degree is |U^ ^seittii^.. How^MTWuidttds Of coUegm 

I across th«»nat»c»iitt* differ Qegrees in real estate," 

t Kbvanaugh said. 

The successful real estate professional "must have 
an ego drive, must need to win but be willing to accept 
defeat,'' he explained. 

A generous interest in others- their real perceived 
needs in home purchase or sales - also is a prerequisite 
for success in the business," Kavanaugh added. 

The real estate sales associate does not really sell a 
home, he explained, he or she fits the home to the 
family. " Satis facti<Mi with a purchase w sale means 
referrals and return of the client or custcaner in the 
future." 

"Finally, the successful real estate professional is a 
good listener. This point really is tied to being 
interested in others - being nwre ccmcemed with them 
than v^ith yaaneU," Kavanaugh concluded. 

Fot infcH-mation about li(^nsing requirements call the 
Goodman Segar Hogan office nearest you or ycxir local 
Board of Realto-s. 



BELL 



ll|i 



DESIGNER CUSTOM HOMES 



FOR A PRIVATE SHOWING OF THE PROPERTIES OR ^O VIEW BLUEPRINTS OF 

HOMES UNDER CONSTRUCTION, 

CALL D.W. BELL AT J 



460-4773 




PLANTATION 
HILLS 

VIRGINIA BEACH 





ROYAL GRANT 

VIRGINIA BEACH 



. . . OPEN DAILY 
BROKERS WELCOME . . . 





When Is A Rebate 
Not A Rebate? 



James E. Bryan, Executive Vi<x President of the 
ter Busings Bureau, recently announced the rec( 
mendation of the Bureau's Advertising review Comi«t- 
tee concerning the misuse of the term "rebate" in » 
local automobile advertisements. Bryan further stated, 
"The majority of local automobile dealers comply v/t(h 
our Code of Advertising on a voluntary basis". 

The Better Business Bureau Code of Advertising 
states that the terms "rebate," "cash rebate" or similar 
terms may be used only when payment of money w^Tbe 
made by the' retailer or manufacturer to a purchased af- 
ter the sale. Further, it should be clearly statwl whO'^U 
be making the payment; i.e. whether it is a manufac- 
turer's rebate or the dealer (retailer) who will be making 
the payment . ^ ,_ ■* 35- 

Comments received by the Bureau from consumers 
indicate that they are not, in many instances, receiving 
cash after the sale, but instead are advised that ffiS 
rebate was "figured int9 the deal." The customer nM^ 
sign a contract without realizing that this has happened. 
Thus, the term "rebate" seems to have lost it^ tM^ 
meaning and has become a type of discount . < '^^ 

In making the announcement, Bryan said, "IIM^^ 
that this problem could best be addressed by our Ad^t> 
tising Review Committee since its membo-ship is coin- 
prised of advertisers, public members and local adv^< 
tising professionals . ' ' - '- 

The issue of misuse of the term"rebate" was c^ 
sidered by the committee and, in a meeting Wit6 
representatives of the Tidewater Automobile Deafti'j 
Association, comments were solicited prior to the coM' 
mittee's finaUzing a policy statement on this matter. <^'J 
To clarify the conditions under which a cash rebate 
can be offered, the Bureau's policy statement stipulator 
Extreme care should be exercised by advertisers aUd 
the advertising media in using the terms "rebate" or 
"cash rebate" and the source of the rebate should Be 
clearly and conspicuously identified. '"'■ 

The terms should not be used unless it is possible fofi 
consumer to receive cash after the transaction luts 
been completed. Application of a rebate toward the 
purchase price should be made only at the piu'chaser's 
option, and only where the advertiser specifles that 
the purchaser may choose cash or apply the rebate 
toward the purchase price. 

The Bureau suggests that automobile shoppers; 
clarify, with the sales representative, all of the d^er'^ 
policies concerning a rebate, before signing a sales con- 
tract. 



Free Homebuyers 
School 



Three fi-ee Hancbuyers Schods will be spcmsored by 
Goodman Segar Hogan Residential Sales Corporation 
on Thursday, July 22nd firan 7 to 9 p.m. 

The three Goodman Segar Hogan ofBces have 
argimi2ed to in«sent information to the pttUic tt th^ 
fdlowing address: Holland Road, 449 S. Independence 
Blvd, \^rginia Beach; Virghiia Bdactt Blvd. 3259! 
Virginia Beach Blvd. \%gim'a Beach; and Chesapeake,.; 
237 S. Battlefield Blvd, Chesapeake. 

Each school will discuss the legal and financing: 
aspects of home baying and the real cost of home; 
ownership. 

The Hcmiebuyers Schod is open to the public andj 
reservaticms should be made by calling one of the! 
fdlowing ofBces: Hdland Road, 499t7651; Virginia 
Beach, 340-3232; and Chesapeake, 482-3395. 





ft* 




!»^ TOP TEN 

■^ HARDBACK BOOKS 

1. Prodigal Daughter 

2. Parsifal Mosaic 

3. Man From St. Petersburg 

4. Eden Burning 

5. The One Tree 

6. Fw Special Services 

7. North And South ■ 

8. Celebrity 

9. ACinnamon Skin 

10. Friday 



TOP TEN PAPERBACK BOOKS 



1 . R(»d to Gondolpho 
2.Glitter Dome 

3. Star Trek 

4. LordGodMfuie 
Tt^nAll 

5. Midwife 

FIRESIDE NEWS 

AND 
BOOKSHOP.... 



6. Rash Reckless Love 

7. License Renewed 

8. How To Make Lovd 
To A Man 

9. Ciorky Park 

10. Noble House 



3115 PACIFIC AVE. 
VA. BEACH 



428-a)13 



lynnhaven 
■-Properties, Inc. 

I 'realtors® 

WE ARE A FULL SERVICE 

REAL ESTATE COMPANY. 

WE HANDLE NEW HOME SALES, 

RESALE, COMMERCIAL, RENTAL 

AND RELOCATION. 

MAY WE BE OF SERVICE TO YOU? 

2714 Vir^naa BoiA Blvd.. Va. MmOi, Va. 334S2 
Telephone: (KM) 463-3131 



Virginia Beach Sun, July 21. 1982 3 



Harvest And Store Carefully 



li> 



Pick Fresh Herbs During Early Morning 



. Sun 
^Flower 



ExtCMioa Accnt 
' DoriaTrmt 




Wf"iS , Kmf'^fiJ^ 



M.Tlie flavor and fragrance of Virginia Beach home- 
gfown herbs am last all year, if the plants are harvested 
and stored carefully. 

. iMost leafy barbs can be harvested during the growing 
tsason, as long as enough of the plant is left to ensure 
further growth. Basil, mint, marjoram, rosemary, 
thyme, and most others can be harvrated in small 
amounts for immediate use by cutting the ends of stems. 
This type of clipping encourages branching, and will 
I»:oduce bushier plants. Chives, chervil and parsley are 
nceptions and $ hould be cut off near the base of the 
plant rather from the top. 

. The best time for gathering herbs is mid-morning on a 
sunny day-after the dew has dried-but before their 
essential oils have dissipated. After cutting the herbs, 
rinse Uiem in cool water and pat them dry with a towel. 
To kieep the herbs fresh for use later in the day, place 
them stems down in a glass of water, or in a plastic bag 
in the refrigerator. 

It is especially important to harvest herbs for drying 
or freesang when their oik are at maximum concen- 
tratimi. Leafy herbs are ready when the flower buds 
begin to develop; seed herbs are ready when they change 
£rpm green to brown; herb flowers are ready when 
opened fuUy. Leafy herbs should be cut halfway down 
the stem, aUowing for a second growth." At the end of 



the snuon, annuals can be cat to the ground, but some 
fdlage should be left on peromial ha-l». 

If the herbs are long-stouiwd, aftor rinsing and pat- 
ting dry, they can be tied -in small, loose bunches, 
labeled, and hung upside down in a wdl-ventilated 
location-an enclosed porch, a spare room, <x some 
other place where they will not be exposed to direct 
sunlight. They can be protected frcm dust by «icloshig 
each bunch in a large jNipo' bag witti the moutib of the 
bag ck»ed around the stems. 

Flowers, seed heads, and l^rbs with short $Um» 
should be dried on a dryii% rack. A window screoi 
propped between two chairs will work, or a dmpte rack 
can be built of one by tw<» and cheesedoth or screm. 



The herbs Should be spread in a single layer and turned 
each day so they will dry completely. 

It will take about two weeks for the herbs to dry, 
ckpending on the weather. Foliage should be aiap 
before it is stripped from the stems. Seeds enclosed in 
capsules should b e removed and dried for additional 
seven tolO days. 

It is possible to shorten the process to one day by 
drying the herbs in an oven, but if the temperature is 
even slightly too high, the essential oils will be destroyed 
and the herbs will be ruined . 

Dried herbs should be stored in a col, dry place where 
they are not exposed to direct sunlight. Ceramic, 
opaquf! glass or metal containns are best for herb 



storage (paper and cardboard will alMorb the oils). If 
clear glass jars are used, they should be kept out of the 
sun to avoid bleadilng of tlw herbs. 

Soon afto- the dried herbs are bottled, they should be 
clwcked to see if nu>isture has (xmdens^ inside the con- 
taiiMTs. If this imppeat, the ho-bs should be removed 
immediately and allowed to dry a few days longer. 

Many torl»-^unong than marjoram, chives, parsely 
and tarragcm-can be frozen successfuUy. Herbs to be 
presCTved in this way should be rinsed ana dried, but 
need not be blanched before they are pla(5»d in labeled' 
plastic bags txi IXMed for freezing. Each Herb may be. 
frozen separately, or it may be combined in often-used 
mixtures. 



Plan The Family's Vacation Carefully 



Before Your Trip, Check The Library 



Library 
SUHIines 

By Beach UiMnutaa Dtvid 1 






yiPvCtOmOPlKfk. THE 

PINK PANTHER 
reminds you 




CMitan ntoy vMaiing 

PWt PandMr bamn! 

Craftad for cMnvn, 

wttfi tlyk and 

durafattty in mkid. 

vUkahMl 



Have Your Eyes Examined 
Before Going 
Back To School" 



FAIRFIELD OPTICAL 
CENTER 

5216 FAIRFIELD SHOPPING CENTER 
495-1974 



faj 



Like most Americans, thousands of ^^rginia Beach 
residents are beginning their preparations for that 
annual August eventMhe summer vacation. Whether 
you are interested in attending the Knoxville World's 
Fair, cruising to the Caribbean, or flying to the People's 
Republic of China, the place to start is not with your 
local travel agent . . .it's with your local branch of the 
Wginia Beach Public library. 

As an example, let's see how the library can help a 
family plan a driving a trip to New York Qty. The first 
thing "our family" will want to decide is what type of 
accommodaticms they will need along the way. If they 
enjoy the outdoOTS, they might want to consult the 
"Rand McNally Campground and Trailer Park Guide" 
with its comprehensive list of campsites. If, instead, 
they prefer the comfort of a motel with a restaurant and 



VIRGINIA BEACH ORTHOPEDIC ASSOCIATES, INC. 

Robert W. Waddell, M.D. John L. Dobson, M.D. 

Colin W. HamUton, M.D. 



Thomas S. Meade, Jr., M.D. 



John A. Williamson, IAD. 



ispleaa^ to announce the 
association of: 

Douglas R. Schreiber, M.D. 

for the practice of 

Orthopedic Surgery 



1100 Fint Cokmial RomI 
. Va^iOM BMch. Vin^ 



4801 Witchdudi Road 
Vkfinia Baach. Yin 
Appointincnta 499-9 



338CH«BaiidIUMd 
Virfinia Baach. Vininia 
AppointmanU 4U4)630 



i*l *»ti%;i*a 



Swim Party 

The Virginia Beach 
Preceptor Alpha Mu 
Chapter of Beta Sigma 
Phi wiU hold a swim party 
for members, husbands 
and guests at the home of 
Mrs. Dale McKissick, 
3745 Colonial Parkway on 
Saturday, July 24 at 7 
p.m. 

Newly elected officers 
f(M- the coming year are: 
president - Cindy Strong; 
vice-president - Vivian 
Dean; secretary - Katy 
McKisrick; corresponding 
secretary • Margie Moore; 
and treasurer - Peggy 
Holmes. 



THE ALL NEW 

DODGE 400 CONVERTIBLE . 

THE OPEN-AIR 

PERSONAL DRIVING MACHINE . 




'1000 CASH BACK WITH THIS AD. 



3443 Virginia B^ch Uvd. 
At Princess Anne Plaza 



CALL 463-6100 




swimming pod, it's best to dieck the "Mobile Travel 
Guide" which rates motels, hotels and restaurants on a 
one to five-star basis. Finally, if our hypothetical 
family is mwe adventurous, they might want to spend a 
night at a country inn selected from "Country Inns, 
Lodges and Histcxic Hotels of the Middles Atlantic 
States." 

On their drive to the "Big Apple," our family will 
surely want to see every sight along the way. To insure 
they don't miss anything, the library can provide them 
with a wealth of informaticm from such specialised 
travel guides as "American TYavelers* Treasury, 
"Natural Wraiders of America," "America's Religious 
Treasurers," "Gumee Guide to American Caves," or 
"RestOTed Towns and I£st«'ic Districts of America." 
The library even has pamphlet files with up-to-date 
inf(X'mati(»i from every state in the union. 

Now that we've gotten our family to New York City, 
they probably are going to need further information on 



how to get the most out of their stay. They might start 
by browsing through one of the general guide books, 
such as "Fodor's New Ywk Qty," to get a feel for the 
metropolitan area and its sights. If they need more 
suggestions on where to stay^cv where to eat, the 
library can provide detailed uitings from the "Hotel- 
Motel Red BocA" or aitiadreviews frcm "Restaurants 
of New York." For a list erf current Broadway plays, the 
name of the newest "hot" nightspot or infOTmation on 
free concerts in Central Park, various branch libraries 
subscribe to the "New Yak Times," "New York" 
and/or "New Yorker" magazines. Ibe library can 
even find out what the weather is likely to be during 
their trip by consulting the "Weather Almanac." 

(fopefully, this example shows just how helpful the 
Virginia Beach Public Library can be in planning your 
vacation. Whether you are gdng ao-oss the country, 
around the world or just down to the oceanfr(Mit, we 
want to help make this your best sununer vacation ever! 



City Plans Sweet Contest For Desserts 



The Virginia Beach Department of Parks and 
Recreation is sponsoring a "Sweet Sensations" 
Cooking Contest. 

The contest is for desserts only. Categories are: 

1) Pies and j^gdefa^U Cakes. 3) Candi(». 4) 
CooUes. --MpHi^a-ested la entering must 

submit their reinpe^ the Adult Services Office at 

the Virginia Beach Recreation Center/Kempsville 

by Tuesday, July27. Type or print the recipe 

neatly. Be siu-e to include name, address, 

telephone number, and the category entered. 

Judges will review the recipes for content and 

procedure. On August 3 at 7 p.m. there will be a 

taste-off, awards night and social. Bring a good 

serving of your prepared dessert to share. 



Everyone will have the opportunity to taste the 
delights, see what the competition was and pick up 
copies of the recipes. The judges will then an- 
nounce their selections and the award will then be 
presducu* |_ . — — , , ,.,..1 ■■■■ -iiiJT'"''it 

For additional iafonnata^a^ adl<M';cajpie by the 
Adult Services Office of the Virginia Beach 
Recreation <^nter/Kenipsville. (495-1892). Mail 
or bring entries to: Adult Sauces Office, Virginia 
Beach Recreation Center/Kempsville, 800 Mon- 
mouth Lane, Virginia Beach, Va. 23464. All en- 
tries must be Virginia Beach residents and possess 
a valid Virginia Beach Department of Parks and 
Recreation Facility Use Card. 



Mayor Expresses Appreciation for those who fight litter 



By Tom Matthews 
Special To The Sun 
The Clean Community Commission has recently 
completed an anti-litter campaign in the Virginia Beach 
schools. Geared towards the end of the school year, the 
program was most successful. All but a handful of 
schools participated fully, and the results were im- 
pressive. 
Lec^x>ld and Rid-It Frog visited Virginia Beach 



classrooms to show a litter play. School Committee 
Chairman Bill Thomi»on and Executive Coordinator 
Dorothy Estes worked with school administrators on 
implementing the program. 

Mayor Louis Jones made a si>ecial visit to the July 
meeting of the Clean Community Commission, in order 
to express his appreciation to the group for their active 
dedication to a cleaner Virginia Beach, 




RESTAURANT & LOUNGE 

AN ELLIOT FURMAN ENTERPRISE 




' DAILY LUNCH SPECIALS- 



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ON ALL THESE ENTREES A 

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Featured Band 

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11:30 A.M. TO 2 A.M. MON-FRI 

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LYNNHAVEN PKWY. (Just Past Lynnhavcn Mdl>Next to Farm Fr^h 






i 



^ i 



s 



/ 



6 -yginia Beach Sun. July 21, 1982 




'Ydungsttrs anxiously awaited their opportunities to meet and greet the models. 



Barbie Dolls Come To Life 



Linda Thurston, one of the Barbie Models, signed autographs and chatted with the children. 



1 



Mor; than 200 children were in attendance 
Saturday for the Barbie Fashion Show at the 
Toy Castle on Military Highway. There, the 
kids w^a ireatejl to, the sight of models 
. wearing li^esize fasftiohs identical to those of 
the famous doll. 



i Among the displayed outfits were "Pink 

land Pretty Barbie," "Western Barbie" and 

'"My First Barbie." Included in the hour-long, 

'show was a free giveaway of fashion show 

coloring books and fan club calendars. 



The event was free and sponsored by the: 
Toy Castle in cooperation with Mattel, Inc. 



Travel To The Stars At The Planetariuin 



The Virginia Beach Qty 
Public Schools 

Planetarium Public 
Program for August, 1982 
;will be "Travelling 
Through the Solar 
System." 
This program takes the 



audience on a space ship 
tour of the solax system, 
unng actial photographs 
whenever available, and 
artists' renditions based 
on currrat scientific in- 
formation. 
The presentation in- 



cludes Space Shuttle, up- 
to-date photographs of 
Mars, Jupiter, Saturn, 
and the moons of those 
planets. Particularly ex- 
citing is the atmospheric 
probe of Jupiter's at- 
mosphere which ends in 



the vaporizing of the 
probe craft. .* 

asteroid belt, the outerj 
planets, and a discussion 
about comets. 
Sundays, 7 to S^p.m., 
August 1, 8, IS, 22, and 



Officials Announce Expansion Of Neptune Festival 



Officials of The 
Virginia Beach Arts Cen- 
ter have announced plans 
for an expanded Neptune 
Festival Art Show to be 
held this year on October 
1. 2, and 3 along the 
Virginia Beach Boar- 
dwalk. "Interest in this 



New Industry 

The Governor's C^ce, 
Division of Industrial De- 
velopment, has atmounc- 
ed the foUowing manufac- 
turing development in 
Virginia Beach: 

Milcom Systenu Corpo- 
ration, an electronic com- 
pcments and assemblies 
company, xh locate in 
Vu-ginia B^fa^^and empl- 
oy approximately 7S peo- 
ple. 

Asthma 



show has become so great 
that we've had to ex- 
pand," said Frederick 
Schmid, Director of the 
Center. 

According to Schmid, 
the Center is seeking ar- 
tisans who wish to exhibit 
in the following 



categories: painting, 
watercolor, graphics, 
drawings, sculpture, 
photography, mixed 
media, and crafts. Prizes 
totaling Sl,SO0.00 will be 
awarded. 

Applications and fur- 



ther information may be 
obtained at the Virginia 
Beach Arts Center at 1711 
Arctic Avenue, Virginia 
Beach, Virginia 23451. 
Telephone (804) 425-0000. 
Applications should be 
submitted no later than 
August 30, 1982. 



j 29; Tuesdays, 7 to 8 p«m., 
i August 3, 10, 17. 24. and 

pr. — ' — — = 

I The planetarium seats 
120 people and is ac- 
cessiblejW0|li thf Rptlte,44 . 
toll roSo^y" taking "the 
Lynnhaven exit (exit S) to 
the Lynnhaven Parkway 
and turning right at the 
first street - South Lyn- 
nhaven Road - to Plaza 
Junior High School where 
the planetarium is located. 
Telephone the main of- 
fice at Plaza Junior High 
School, 486-1971, for 
reservations. Children 
under age 12 may be 
refused ttidti|^|On^ i^^s 



accompanied by a mature 
adult. 




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at Bayville Park. Virginia 
B«ich. 

This will be a pkaic for 
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with asthma. ¥ot further 
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Virginia Beach Sun, July 21, 1982 7 




(<,> 



DAVID L WILLIAMS, M.D. 

and 

ROLFE D. WHiTE, M.p. 



orrnounce the relocatiorj 

of their office 

to 



GREEN RUN 



at 



3386 Holland Road - Suite 205 
Virginia Beach, 
Virginia 23452 

practice limited to 

Obstetrics and Gynecology 

Gynecologic Urology 

HOURS' 
BY APPOINTMENT 

TELEPHONE: 
(804)468-6162 




ROBERT CECCHINO. M.D., 
F. A. C> 5« 

l IS PLIASKb TO ANNOUNCK 
THE ASSOCIATION or 

WALTER E. BEASI^EY III. M.D.. 
F.A.C.S. 

roR THE pRApTiea or 
THORACIC. VASCULAR 
AND GENERAL SUROERY 



AT 

PROFESSIONAL CENTER WEST 

SUITE I 

1821 DUD DONATION PARKWAY 

VIRGINIA BEACH, VIROINIA aS4S4 

TELEPHONE: 4St-«SIS 

GREEN RUN MEDICAL CENTER 
SUITE ao4 

3386 HOLLAND ROAD 
VIROINIA BEACH, VIROINIA aS48a 
tELEPHONEr^aTrSabO . 



OPPICE HOURS BY APPOINTMENT 
AFTER HOURS TELEPHONEt SSS-SOSS 




K.K. Wallace, Jr., M.D., F.A.C.R. 

Donald E. Seim, M.D. 

Felix A. Hughes, lit, M.D. 

Ronald L. Washburn, M.D. 

J.E. Bosworth, M.p. 

Drs. Wallace, Seim and Hughes 

Radiologists 
A Professional Corporation 

Announce the opening of their office 

for the practice of 

Diagnostic Radiology 

and 
Diagnostic Ultrasound 



at 



Green Run Medical Center 

3386 HoUand R.d Suite 104 

Virginia Beach, Virginia 23452 

(804)427-9191 




DAVID W. BEST, M.D. 



ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF 

AN OFFICE FOR 

THE PRACTICE OF 

NEPHROLOGY 

AND 

INTERNAL MEDICINE. 



Green Run Medical Center 
3386 Holland Road, Suite 202 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 23452 
486-0846 



HOURS BY APPOINTMENT 



Tommy Sun, M.D. 



Alice E,Pyles,M.D. 



rA) 



We are pleased to announce the opening 

of bur office for the practice of 

FAMILY MEDICINE 



GREEN RUN FAMILY PRACTICE CENTER 

3386 Holland Road, Suite 101 

Virginia Beach, Virginia 23452 

Telephone 427-9194 

APPOINTMENTS AND WALK-IN SERVICE 
OFFICE HOURS DAILY. EVENINGS & WEEKENDS 



Si^iJ^ 



'\W^- 



ihM* 



VIRGINIA BEACH GENERAL HOSPITAL 

ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF 

A FULL-SERVICE SATELLITE LABORATORY 

WITH CARDIOLOGY SERVICES 

INTHENEW 



GREEN RUN MEDICAL CENTER 

3386 HOLLAND ROAI> VIRGINIA BEACH 



468-0860 




COLIN W. HAMILTON. M.D. 
THOMAS S. MEADE, JR., M.D. 
DOUGLAS R. SCHREIBER, M.D. 



NCftibBSbN.M.D. 
JOHN A WILLIAMSON, M.D. 
ROBERT W. WADDELL, M.D. 



VIRGINIA BEACH ORTHOPEDIC ASSOCIATES. INC. 

1 lOO FIRST COLONIAL ROAD 4501 NORTH WITCHDUCK ROAD 
VIRGINIA BEACH. VIRGINIA 23484 VIROINIA BEACH. VIROINIA 23488 

TELEPHONE: >« I -aeea telephone: 4>*-982e 

ANNOUNCE THE OPENING OP THEIR THIRD OPriC* 

F<>^ THE PRACTICE OP 

ORTHOPEDIC SURGERY 

AT 

GREEN RUN MEDICAL CENTER 

3386 HOLLAND ROAD. SUITE I02 
VIRGINIA BEACH. VIRGINIA 23488 



OFFICE HOURS BV APPOINTMENT 



TELEPHONE: 468-OB30 



•The lab offers complete testing in aU phases of 

clinical and anatomical pathology 

•Cardiology services include: EKG's, Holter Monitoring, 

Stress Testing, ^d Echocardiograms. 



HOURS OF OPERATION 

MQNDAK-FRIDAY 

8:30 A.n6^00 P.M. 

SATUli)AY 

"* 8:^X.M.-SoOP.M. ^ 

tio appotatments rtiiigjiiiiry tor routipe 
Hiplal ^e-adnusaM»Ab vmMmXk'*. 
1 AppctottnenU required for «^^ 




^■psychiatric A^oa ates 
Hp OF tidewater 



is pleased to announce the opening of 
their new of fice for the practice of 

Adult, Child and Adolescent Psychiatry 

jiBd 

Clinical Psychology 
at 

GREEN RUN MEDICAL CENTER 

STANLEY J. KREIDER, M.D. IRWIN S* SACKS. PH.IK CAROL A. SCHREINER, MsD. 




VfW:iNiA BEACH GENERAL HOSPTTAL 



J4M FLICaCEIl PT. 
N^UFOLIC VA. UStO 
4W.M7t 

■OBCItT M.THR**NBN. M.D.. F. A.P. A. 

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VbSiBia Beach. Virgliia 23452 

by appotBtmeat oaiy 

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zoo MEDICAL PARKWAY 

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$4}4>tJI 

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AMM 



mi WtLL-O-WlSP DR. 
VIRGINIA BEACH. VA. 2J454 
481-1211 

alRVL W. LANOLtV, M.D. 

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VULOINLA BEACH. VA 23454 
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JOHN A. MlltCZAK. M.D, 
TKAFronO HILI.. J».. M.D. 
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joaaPH D. WAOHKR. ph.o,^ 

JCAMMa TfCDEMAMM. A. £. •. W. 

aANOiiA a. «uAHi.ca. A.c.a.w. 



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VIROINIA BEACH. VA. U45$ 
4«0-2«» 
DUMCAn'a. WAU.ACI. M.D., P.A.P A 



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jAHca p. aiiia«iou>. m.o. 

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8 Virginia Beach Sun, July 21, 1982 




o-' 



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^rom Randolph-Macon 

2,000 Granted To Three Freshmen Students 



Virgiitia Beach Sun, July 21, 1982 9 



Randolph-Macon Coli- 
^ has awarded three pn- 
ering Virginia Beach 
reshmen the President's 
Icholarships in the 
mount of $2,000 for the 



198ii83^yearr's 

The ^ Pr««i{lent'« 
Scholarships are one of 
three Randolph-Macon 
College horiw khxjlar- 
ships given on a com- 



petitive basis to oiitstan- 
ding entering freshmen 
without regard to finan- 
cial need , Thes^ awards 
are made in the amouhC^ 
of $1000, $2000, a^d 



"?«■ 



3anana Tennis Tourney^t For 



The 3rd Annual Banana 
)pef Tennis Tournament 
liU jbe played at Owls 

redk Tennis Center 
hroBghSl. Over 500 men 
lid Women tennis players 
f all levels from a six- 
tate area are expected to 
tarticipate again this year. 

Sponsored by Norfolk 
ianana Distributors, Inc., 
n conjunction with 
!:!hiquita, DelMonte and 
)ole, th: Banana Open 
las become one of the 
iremier adult amateur 
ennis tournaments in the 
4id- Atlantic Region. The 
irst week of the two-week 
ournament features 
ingles players. The 
oubles teams take the 
ourt during the second 



week. Entry forms are 
available at all area tennis 
centers and -fM^ shops. 
Entry fee for doubles in 
$15 per team and must be 
received by Jti^ 20. 

Another feature leading 
to the Banana Open's two- 
year growth is that each 
player competes against 
players of their qwnlevel. 
Both men and women 
have a singles and a 
doubles division bracketed 
into the standard ynited 
States T^tinis 

Association's player 
rating levels of 3.0-3.5, 
4.0-4.5, 5.0-5,5, and 6.0 
and up. The 6.0 and up is 
an op«i cate^ry, drawing 
many of the top-ranked 
players from a wide area 



to compete in the Banana 
Opeik- 

Norfolk Banana 
Distributors' Robert A. 
Rogers put together the 
Ba^uia Open package, 
DelMonte, Chiquita and 
Dole provide the ii^prin- 
ted T-Shirts and Visors, 
and Norfolk Banana 
provides the tournament 
trophies. The Banana 
Open is run for the spon- 
sors by the Virginia Beach 
Tennis Patrons 

Association, with any 
profits from the tour- 
nament going toward fur- 
ther promotion of tennis 
in the area. 

Call 467-2412 or 428- 
2744 for more infor- 
mation. 



$4000 on the basis of 
academic perfornniance 
and promise, Indication of 
moral leadership, and 
general merit. 

All honor scholarships 
ajre renewable annually 
provided recipients main- 
tain the required academic 
average) The comprehen- 
sive tuition, roomt and 
board fee for resident 
students at Randolph- 
Macon in 1982-83 is 
17200. 

Virginia Beach 
President's Scholarship 
winners-are: Maria Louisa 
Acedo, daughter of Mr. 
and Mfs. Dante R. Acedo 
of Virginia Beach. She is 
a graduate of Green Run 
High School, where she 
was president of the 
National Honor Society, 
co-captain of the 
cheerleading squad, a 
member of the debate 
team, student gover- 
nment, and newspaper. 
Acedo is a member of the 
International Order of 
Job's Daughters, she 
plans to major in p olitical 



% 



sdence or French and pur- 
sue a career in law. 

Elizabeth Ann Cran- 
dall, the daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. George L. Cran- 

, dall Jr. of Virginia Beach. 
$he is a graduate of First 
Colonial High School, 

1 [where she participated in 
Latin Club, literary- 
magazine, and was 
the recipient of the most 
ipiproved player award on 
the varsity basketball 
team. She is studying 
piano and guitar and is a 
member of the 4-H club. 

■ Crandall plans to major in 
chemistry and hopes to 
pursue a career in medical 
research. 

Sandra Ellen Hardee, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Hardee Jr. of 
She is a 
graduate of Stone Moun- 
tain High School 
(Georgia), where she par- 
ticipated in the National 
Hpfwr Society, French 
Club, and Beta Club. She 
p^ns to major in biology 
aa^ hopes to pursue a 
cai^r in ophthamology. 




Everette M. 
Vijrginia Beach. 



Sisters Falkenstein ^), and Bloom want to help elderly. 



Concerned Citizens Begin Program 

Shopping For The Elderly 



**V#-l»,: 



#. 



Bite 
into our 
new lunch for 
10% off. 

We've put together 
a brand new 
luncheon menu 
featuring light 
foods we can serv^ 
fast. But it's not fast 
food-it's tb^ ri^ttt/o^SWIe a ,^ 
varMy of fresh Salads,<ai^ soups pre- - 
pared by our own chefs daily, fluffy light 
omelettes with a big seleaion of ingredients, hearth- 
sandwiches served on rolls baked fresh by our own 
bakers every day. And we still have all the great fare on 
our regular luncheon menu. Plus, to introduce this new 
^ la carte luncheon, we're offering 10% off. The offer's 
good for two or more people, food only, for the whole 
month of July. So grab a frierxl and hurry in t(xlay 



Corvettes At Cavalier 



The Virginia ., Beach 
Corvette Club will host an 
all <*6rvette Car Show in 
the Pembroke Mall Satur- 
day, .July 24, for the Spina 
Bifida. Association of 
Tidewateir. 

The Virginia Beath Cor- 
vette Club ^vill also con- 
duc( an aUto^cbss iti the 



Pembroke Mall back 
parking lot on Sunday, 
July ,25, starting at 12 
ndotf. Competition is 
ope'ri|to the public and 
{H'OCMds will be donated 
td' tne Spina Bifida 
Association of Tidewater. 
Foi further information 
call 4 17-2505 or 463-2793. 





Coupon ami tor MM off 
an^taadNU fbr ii to c««e 
hiodici goly ior l«n 
ormocc pcoole ' 
U AM uii 4 PM. 
ttiroaah I'ridaK CoMpon aoaii 
throiSi 7/i»4ta. Unit one o 
apply M akxihollc bCTcragn. 



10% 




Sun Staff Report 

Many elderly citizens in 
Virginia Beach, no doubt, 
desire to get out in the 
community and take care 
of day-to-day errands su- 
ch as grocery shopping. 
Poor health and other 
physical limitations may 
restrict them fr<Mn tending 
to these matters, howev- 
er. 

Barbara Bloom and Sa- 
ndy Falkenstein may have 
the answer in their comp- 
any. Unique Services. 
"We bring the store to 
you" is their mcHto which 
reflects the nature of their 
business. 

For $8 and hour, Falke- 
nstein and Bloom will go 
shopping for senior citiz- 
ens. "There was nothing 
like this in the area, so we 
thought it would be a good 
idea to start a business," 
said Bloom. "Elderly 
people are very independ- 
ent and often don't want 
to rely on family and 
friends to take them plac- 
. «fi. They still have their 
'>-ide." 

Falkenstien explained 
that the idea first struck 
her after reading an artic- 



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iBUBLT SO STRONG, 
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le in Wcanan's Day maga- 
zine about a similar opera- 
tion in California. "It 
seemed to take off very 
fast there, so we figured it 
could do the same thing 
here." 

Sisters /falkenstein and 
Blo(nn had become fed up 
with their lives, so change 
could not have come at a 
better time. Bloom was 
an accreditied medical re- 
cords technician, Falkens- 
tein, a legal secretary. 
Both say they had beccxne 
professionally stagnated, 
and were interested in a 
career change. 

But, why did they choo- 
se this scM-t of occupation? 

"lenjoy shopping," sa- 
id Falkenstein." "1 love 
saving box taps and coup- 
ons." Bloom said she had 
seen a need for this swt of 
service as a result of her 
hospital work. "1 was 
around these types of 
pec^le for some ten years 
and 1 know they can use a 
shopper service," she sa- 
id. 

"We wanted some Wnd of 
additional income ^bnt we 
realize we'll never get 
rich this way." The 
sisters first went to the 
Norfolk Small Business 
Admimistration for advi- 
ce. There, they were 
given a course on how to 



c^n their own business 
and soon, they were oper- 
ating out of Falkenstein's 
Chesapeake home. 

They ran into resistance 
when they visited nursing 
homes and hospitals be- 
cause sdiciting of any 
kind is generally prohibit- 
ed at such institutions. "1 
just can't understand it," 
said BloOTi. "When we 
went to pharmades and 
grocery stores, the mer- 
chants there told u> there 
is a real need for this 
service, yet the hospitaU 
d(»i't want us to provide 
it." Added Falkenstein, 
"If they are in wheel 
chairs or are shut in due to 
injury or ilhiess, they still 
need what we provide." 

While some may critici- 
ze the $8 fee, Bloom calb 
the charge a bargain. 
"The course we tot* said 
we wouldn't even survive 
with the kind of price . 
we're charging," she sa- 
id. "They told us we 
ought to charge up to $20 
an hour. But who is going 
to pay that king <£ nnoney? 
QroeetCes iteiM eoat eno- 
ugh." 

So, Bloom and Falkens- 
tein will continue charg- 
ing the relatively modest 
fee. Anyone interested in 
the service can call either 
Falkenstein at 124-3184 or 
Bloom at 466-865S. 





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*^ any parts purchased in storel 
'2 OFF *10 or more in value 

EXPlftES>/31/U 

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PLEASE SEND CHECK OR MONEY ORDER 
OR CALL 588-4649 Mon.-Fri. 9 a.m.-l 1:30 p.m. 

NATIONAL PHOTO 

105 B S. Witchduck Rd., Suite 213 
Virginia Beach, Va. 23462 



10.00 off 



RiX;. PRICE Of *»M W^SN YOU Plflt 
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With Coupon Only-Ex|Hrw Aug. 14, UK 



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f*,. 



10 Virginia Beach Sun, July 21. 1982 



Beach Recreation Department 



The Virginia Beach Department of 
Parks and Recreation has announced the 
following free concerts and puppet shows. 



The concerts all on Sundays, will be 
held at the Norwegian Lady Park, 25th 
Street and Atlantic Avenue: 




ers Free Concerts, Shows 



IFrrHASTODO 
WITH niONESXALL 

WUSH»SW 
TOKKSmi 



It's a whole new way 
of doing business with 
your phone company. One 
stop shopping for all your 
telephone needs. Pay your 
phone bill, have your 
phone serviced, or select a 
new phone from a wide 
^variehr of models. 

TOu can even pick up 
your irfione here, take it 
Jbome, and install it your- 
self. We'll give you all the 
easy instructions. 

And that saves you 
money. Because when 
you call on us you don't 
have to pay us to call 
on you. 

So come to the Phone 
Fair. Look us over. You'll 
find we have a lot to talk 
about. From decoratcr de- 
signs to replicas of some 
antique classics. Why, you 
can even say hello to 
Mickey Mouse here. 
No matter what 
phone you're looking for, 
you're sure to find the 
perfect extension of your 
personality. 



July 18, 7:30 p.m., Atlantic Fleet 
Ceremonial Band (Co-sponsor: The Cape 
Henry Women's Clab). 

July 25, 7:30 p.m., U.S. Army Con- 
tinental Band. 

August 1, 7:30 p.m., U.S. Air Force 
Langley German Oompah Band. 

August 8, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., "Come to 
the Folic Arts Festival at Princess Anne 
Park, Landstown and Princess Anne 
Roads. 

August 15, 7:30 p.m., U.S. Air Force 
Langley Protocol Band. 

August 22, 7:30 p.m., U.S. Army Con- 
tinental Band. ^ 

August 29, 7:30 p.m.,rSciiobl of Music 
Contingent. 



5*». SjiiiJiV.Yi- 



S«pt. 5, 7:30 p.m., Aflantic Fleet 4-Sta 
Edition. 

Puppet Shows 

All puppet performances will be held b 
the gazabo in Bayville Park, Shor 
Drive, just south of the Chesapeake Ba 
Bridge Tunnel. 

Saturday, July 17, 10 a.m., "The Rab 
bit who wanted Red Wings." 

Saturday, July 24, 10 a.m., * Tunc 
and Judy.'* 

Saturday, July 31, 10 a.m., "Th 
Wishing Fairy." 

Saturday and Sunday August 7 and 8 
10 a.m. to 6 p.m.. Puppet performance 
at the F<rfk Arts Festival at Princess Ann 
Park. 



PAYMENTS 



-t- 




Outdoor Cookery Class, 
Drapery Demo Slated 



The Virginia Beach' Department of 
Agriculture has announced the upcoming 
activities: 

The department will sponsor an out- 
door cookery eatery class on Thursday, 
July 22 from 10 a.m. to noon at the 
V.P.I, annex, 409 Birdneck Circle. 



y 



For more information call 427-451 1 . 

Beach home economist Doris Trant wil 
demonstrate selection and construction o 
pleated draperies on Tuesday, July 2 
from 10 a.m. to 12 noon at the V.P.I, an 
i^. , 

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Va. Beach Va. 
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Across From Pizza Hat) 
340-5603 



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09 all printing on buff 
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black ink. 
(Dog need not be picaent.) 

EXPIRES 7-31-82 






HOST 71 
POUNDS! 

IN JUST NINE WBEKSI 





Atttr 
2tlH 



SAYS 
ART 
S FREEMAN 
OF 

VIRGINIA 
BEACH 



My health was poor and I dWnt sleep very wel at 
mght I was even takir^ sleeping pMs xkS found 
myself nodding at the steering wfieel whie driving. 
My tilood pressure was very hi^ and I knew that I 
had to do something I had tried otfier dwts before 
and they just didn't seem to qu»e do the job. so I 
visited the Quick Weight Loss CSnic I k>st 7 1 Im in 
9 weeks! My waist went down from a size SO to a 
size 421 Since I've kjst that weigfit my outlook <xi 
We has changed I am now able tostoep al night 
arxJ my sex Me is tjefter. 

If you suffer from otiesity and want to do some-^ 
thing about R, I suggest you contaa the QuidcT 
Weight Loss Qria They can fielp you to get bade 
into ttie ma*i stream of Ife wShoul starving your- 
seW / 



• IVio Uand pre-packaged food • No tauid^KNMn • fto 
hfnfftnq rnnmirT ■ Mrfflrify itrfMI MiiljiiiTMlii i1 

We are Tidewater's faigett and imM n£MMU wcfciM tots 
program^ Our pngmm Is m tcaMM,Kimm our p«tenB 
ar^ OM now for A free conajltMgM 

Lds$ 



by John D. MacDonald 

Travis McGee's ndghbor in Ft. Lauderdale, 
Mtyer, an economist, lends his cabin cruiser to 1 
honeymooning niece. En route to open waters, the be 
explodes, leaving no fragments of survivors. When E 
Meyer returns fitnn a lecture tour, he suspects foul pi 
and asks McCSee to help him investigate the backgrou: 
of bis dead niece's new husband. McGee finds out t 
husband was not aboard the cniiser when it explod 
and that the husband has a vague past life. McGee a; 
Meyer follow clues from Texas to New YHork reaUzi 
they are chasing a pychopathic killer. MacDonald faL 
wiU like this 20th Travis McGee adventure. Harper T 
Row Publication $13^95 at Fireside News & Book Shot 

■ ii I I I ii lilliil iirl li ifhu'i I 



2605 VA. BEACH BLVD. 
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428-3001 

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Virginia Bewh Sun, July 21 , 1982 11 



For Malnourished Mothers 



Over 4,000 Virginia Beach Women, 
Infants, Children Assisted By WIC 






ByOr^Ooldfarb ^^ 
Sun Editor '* 

In the United States, 15 oat of evfery 1,000 live births 
will result in death for the newba^. That's almosf !' 
twice as many as compared to othe^ eountries such a& ; 
Iceland , Japan or Sweden. , ^ > ^ 

Generally, the infant mortality rate can be attributed 
to improper health care habits by the pregnant and 
usually underfed mother. Oth«fr factors may abo) 
include anemia, teenage pregnancies, overweight, high 
blood pressure and hypertension^! Qftf^times, su^h 
cases of low-birth-weight babies' have been linkfta-^ 
directly to maternal malnutrition which causes a 
reduction in fetal growth. Consequently, low-bir(htjt 
weight is an established causitive fi^fl in cerebral 
palsey, and has been suspected in epile^ and Various 
f<xms of mental retardaticm. 

But there is help. 



.4 



THE PRINCESS ANNE 
VEIERINARY HOSPITAL 

is proud to announce the addition of 
Dr. David Gregg to the professional staff 

In doing so we are able to increase our 
hours to better serve our clients. 



Hours as follows: 

Princess Alme Veteriiutty Hoqrital 
2492HolbuidRd. 

Monday thru Saturdoy 9:00 o.m. -12:00 Noon 



Since 1977, the Virgmia Department of Health has 
assisted over^4,000 Virginia Beach women, infants, and 
children under five years of age by including them in a 
supplemental food program. 

In 1977 that figure was only 140. By 1980 it jumped 
dramatically to 1,138. Through June 30, 1982 the 
number is 1,083. In total, 4.339 women, infants and 
children have participated int the state's Special 
Supplemental Food Program for Women, Infants and 
Children, ot as its commonly known, the WIC program- 
Under the program, qualified low income applicaitts, 
those persons determined by a medical prefessicmal as 
having a special nutritional need, are given vouchers by 
the state. The vouchers have WIC approved foods 
printed on them and may be used as checks in area 
grocery stores participating in the program. The, 
average amount is about $27 mcmthly, which may be 
used through the pregnancy and up to a year 
post-partum, or fdlowing childbirth. The foods which 
may be purchased are milk, cheese, eggs, cereals and 
fruit juices. 

By virtue of receiving WIC funds, a perscm is not 
precluded fr(»n receiving food stamps, schod lunch 
discounts, or public assistance. 

In rare instances, a malnourished wcnnan suffering 
fi'om hypertension during her first pregnancy nms the 
risk of death to both herself and the newborn. Very 
serious c(nnplications resulting during and after 
pregnancy, called eclampsia, may result from tension, 
(X- high blood pressure, may result in death regardless 
of whether the woman had a prior history of 
hypertension. Wcnnen in this situati(Hi are also 
eligiable fot WIC benefits. 

For mwe information on the WIC program call or 
write: WIC Program, Wginia Department of Health, 
823 East Main Street, Richmcmd, VA, 23219 cm- phone 
804-786-5420. 

Parenting Classes Set 



I^rincesB Anne y eterinaiy CSinic 
3154 Mi«lcHoliow Blvd. 

AAenday thru Fridoy 2:00 p.m. -5:00 p.m. 
Monday thru Thur»<toy,lynin9 6:fln^p .m .8iC|0, 



Appointments are preferred. . . 
Please call 427*5201 . .Sam iwnibw both lecatlMS 

Thank you. . .Dr. James Kollar 
Dr. David Gregg 



The Tidewater Chapter 
of the American R«d 
Cross will offer a six 
session course for the 
parents of infants and 
toddlers entitled, "Paren- 
ting from Birth to Two 
Years" on Tuesday 
evenings 7 to 9:30 p.m., 
August 17 through Sept. 
21. 

-Jle^, Cross instructors 
riN^Del'ia -child devslop- 
ment, par^t education 
and group process will 
conduct the sessions which 



include safety, nutrition, 
health, social, emotional, 
intellectual sensorymotor 
development, parenting 
skills and home assign- 
ments. 

Classes will be held at 
the United Way Family 
Center 4441 South 
Boulevard, next to Mt. 
Trashmore in Virginia 
Beach. _ 

register for this course by 
calling Rhonda Bailey, 
499-2311. 



Children's Missions Planned 



Virginia Beach children 
are invited to participate 
in the "Oiildren's Surf 
and Sand Missions," pre- 
sented by the Children's 
Ministries, Inc., Pitts- 
burg, Pa. 




Buy any new 
industrW Ford 
tractor, tractor- 
loader or bKlchoe- 
toader, t^(* delhwry brtwem July 1 
"and Ai4)u« 31 , 19^ Md ynir Ford 
JtmitaK^atmcmht^ arrange 
financ*ig throu^ (H>rd Motor Cre<« 
Conip«iytorquafifledbiiyi»^jl«) 
to wie fan ywr « 8 low tVA^ 
ANNUAL PEW^NT^WSC ■K^lW 
Offer atoocovws Fort 



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pur^^aaed w^ the base 
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. apply. Physi(A0wn^|e ffiid 
oiBcW tfe Hisunnce MM kn^luded. 




mm 

Your F^d Tfador de^ otuthelp 
anrwtge a d«tee (rf five finsfxSinr 
plans tor qioAfied bu^rs through 
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Exanwte of a typical IfWicelrwisaction. not nec^sai%^Bpw«cul»' Ford trKHy. 



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FINMCEC^MRGE 1,01616 2,19968 3,636.80 5,^.10 7,377.a} 

O^rfWtP^nwNPria M.Qiy|B| ^.6« 28.6M.60 30.»2.60 32.77T.M 
llonWyPaymnt r i^^^^E?~^:W t §07.K I 43».g 




The first program, 
which includes Bible stOT- 
ies, puppet shows, sing- 
ing and other children's 
activities, will be held on 
MOTiday, July 26 at 10 
a.m. at 12th Street. The 
"South Mission" session 
will ccmtinue throughAugu 
St 6. The "N«th Miss- 
ion" session will be held 
from August 9 thrcmgh 20 
at 47th Street. 

Fa- more infcMination 
call 428-7004. 




Dr. Jeb Botworth, nuUoiotiit (j-ray) ikowi abBomal x-ray fHw to a »«ter. Tta Gnn Man Medical Center has ■ complete «-ray 
radUty. 

600 Cones Distributed At Green Run 



The Green Run 
Medical Center had its 
grand opening recently, 
with approximately 
1,000 well-wishers in at- 
tendance. The new cen- 
ter is located at 3386 
Holland Road. 

Grand opening ac- 
tivities included free 
blood pressure 

screenings; anemia 
testing; blood type and 



Rh testing; cancer 
screening information; a 
movie on breast self- 
«uunination; a heart and 
uterus ultrasound 
demonstration; puhnon- 
fary functicm 0>reathing) 
tests; and tours of the 
center. 

Also at the opening 
were the American Red 
Cross Bloodmi^Ue; the 
Lions Club Eye and Ear 



Testing unit; and the 
"Coavincer" seal belt 
safety demonstration 
crash cart. 

Exhibits at the 
opening included a 
rescue squad vehicle, 
f^irnished by the Plaza 
Rescue Squad; a Virginia 
Beach Fire Department 
vehicle; and an 
^ynerican Association of 
Medical Assistants in- 



formation booth. 

Refreshments were 
supplied by Doumar's 
Ice Cream, which gave 
away 600 ice cream 
cones. Balloons, punch 
and cookies were also 
distributed. 



I 



The Bloo4mobile 
received 35 donations. 







Dr. Kolf WhHe (OB-GYN) 
detect Mtraal aid abMranl ceaMiMa aModaiee 



teavtalior. UUraaeUidcaaghrcapictanortbefetusandirfaccataud 





End of Month 
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NO ONE SEixa roil icaai 

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PHONE 463-3540 





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I 12 Virginia Beach Sun.^Jjjjyll, 1982 



ALL YOUR NEIGHBORS ARE 

XOOKING TO ROBBINS CORNER 

FOR VALUES.... 



I 



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WINDOWS & SCREENS REPAIRED 

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"The Everything In One Stop Hardware Store" 



"ALL CLEANING DONEON PREMISES" 

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PROFESSIONAL DRY CLEANERS 

SAME DA Y SERVICE IF RECEIVED BY 11 a.m. 
CLEANING DONE ON SA TURDA Y 

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464-2661 



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REPAIR WORK 

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460-2015 



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(Corner of Independence Blvd.) 

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Telephone (804) 464-2991 

HOURS: 
MONDAY & TUESDAY 10 a.in.-8 p.m. 
WEDNESDAY- SATURDAY 10 a.in.-5 p.m. 

CLOSED MONDAY 
MA Y THRU SEPTEMBER 



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■■ 



14 Virginia Beach Sun, July 21, 1982 




■-■mt 



Police Seeks 
Hilltop Robber 

Virginia Beach crime sdvers is seelajD|{ the help of 
anyone who has informaticm about an ^aned r<*bery 
which occurred on June 10, 1982, in t% HilltopVest 
Executive Center. ' 

On that Tuesday mOTning at 11, a blacl^ male suspect 
entered the 2nd Floor Atlantic Fleet Credit Union as 
he approached the customer counter displayed a small 
caliber automatic handgun. He then threw a shopping 
bag on the counter and demanded the teller "fill it up''. 
After he received the mcMiey, everyone in the credit 
uni(Mi was forced into a back room and ttie suspect left. 

Hie suspect is described as a black male, 25 to 30 
years old, 5'5", 130 to 145 pounds with short black hair 
and beard. He had a scar above his right eye and 
possibly a chipped tooth. He was wearing a red v-neck 
t-shirt trimmed in beige, blue jeans, and dark tennis 
shoes. He was also wearing a red motorcycle helmet 
with a tinted face shield. The person responsible fw 
this robbery is thought to be involved in several other 
credit unicMi robberies throughout the Tidewater area. 




Norfolk Arrests Twice As Many 

Virginia Beach DUI Arrests 
Fail Short Of National Quotas 



Robbery Suspect Wanted By Police 

Anyone with infOTmation about this or any other 
robbery can contact crime sdvers at 427-0000 and be 
eligible fw: up to a $1,000 cash reward when an arrerst 
is made. 

Virginia Beach Crime Stivers also pays cash rewards 
for information about any crime, wanted persons or the 
recovery of drugs or stden prc^rty, and at no time will 
you have to give your name to cdlect the reward. 




lfyGregG<ridfarb 
SiuiEdit(» 

ft seems that everyone from Oovemor Charles Robb 
in Richmond to Pddcc Chief Charles Wall in Virginia 
Beach, is cracking dawn on drunk drivers. But before 
the intentions of Robb and Wall are supremely 
effective, three things must occur, according to Jack B. 
Andrews, pr<^nmi director, \%ginia Alcdid Safety 
Action Program (ASAP). 

First, police officers must catch and arrest the 
rum-soalsd motorists. Secondly, the defendant must 
be convicted before a judge. And third, the subjects 
must voluntarily enrdi in the ASAP program, as ft is 
not mandated by law for first offenders. 

AccOTding to ASAP statistics, from July 1, 1980 to 
June 30, 1981, there were 827 driving under the 
influence (DUD arrests in Virginia Beach. During the 
same time period, however, only 452 pec^le canpleted 
the ASAP program. 

An ASAP UUl deterrence analysis indicates that the 
minimum number of arrests needed to affect DUI 
deterruice, jwcording to the U.S. Department of 
TranspOTtaticm Highway Traffic Safety Administration 
guidelines, is 3,652. This means, given the 827 
reported DUI arrests, Virginia Beach only reached 22% 
of the nationally suggested goal. Norfolk reached 68%. 

During the 1980 fiscal year, police officers in Nwfdk, 
a cfty with a comparable p<q)ulation to Virginia Beach, 
*made 1,966 IXJI arrests compared with Virginia 
Beach's 789. During fiscal year 1981, while Virginia 
Beach made 827 DUI arrests Norfdk made 1,921. Both 
years over twice as many DUI arrests were made in 
Norfdk than In Virginia Beach. Andrews said there are 
two reasons for these figures. 

'"The new pdice chief is moi(c concerned with drunk 
drivers than the fwmer <»c," he said, "plus there are 
about 600 pdice (rfficers in Norfdk ccxnpared to about 
300 in Virginia Beadi." (The latest figures aren't in 
yet, but Virginia Beach's DUI arrest rate is expected to 
rise since the local crackdown on drunk drivers was 
inacted, coupled with the Vu-ginia Beach Pdice 
»partment's acquistitirai of a EHJI van to detect drunk 
drivers (m locaticRi). 

, The ASAP classes, conducted at two fadlities locally, 
are divided into two basic groups: Level II imd Level 
in. There used tabc a Level I but ft was so similar to 
Level n they were combined. Level II is for those 
*pe(H>le who are coisidered social drinkers and not 
really a major threat to themselves or society at large. 
Level II is for those who are more serious drinkers and 
who may be repeat offenders. Theoretically, there is a 
Level IV which would include those who must be 
hospitalized to deal with their drinking problem. In 
Virginia, penalties for habitual offenders may mclude 
up to a $1,000 fine, a year in jail, and loss of the 
subject*s driver's license for 10 years. 

For those motorists who routinely drink and drive, 

'*t*heif chances of being arrested while uitoxicated are 

one in 2,000, pdice offidals report. Althougli U seems 

' throdds are in favor of the pickled driver, police and 

ASAP officials hail the program. 

"I think ft's good," said Virginia Beach Police 
Officer Rob Pdnter, assigned to the department's 
crime preventiai unit, "ft attempts to educate and 
fehabilitate the persMi. You can't nurse them, they 



must learn on their own nd to drink and drive . If they 
don't learn that, then fine them mcmetarily, cre^ing a 
finwicial hardship, take their driver's license away, or, 
give them jail time." 

Andrews alsojieialds the ASAP program. 

"I don't thuik there is a pdice officer around who 
won't teU you how good the program is," he said. 
"We've had to c^t back cm personnel to keep from 
losing mraiey, bitf we began six years ago^d tUnk we 
have come a long way." 



Howland Named To Committee 
To Combat Drunk Drivers 



Virginia Governor Ch- 
arles Robb recently 
named a blue-ribbon 
task force charged with 
fo-mulating ways to cra- 
ck down on drunk driv- 
ers (Ml X^rginiai's Jag^h- 
ways. 

The 34-member gro- 
up, which includes law 
enfcH-cement officers, 
judges, educates, heal- 
th officials, and represe- 
ntatives of cftizcn groups 
OTganized to combat dr- 
unk drivers, has within 
its ranis J. E. Howland, 
a Virginia Beach police 
sergeant. 

"I was very hdqtored 
to be selected for some- 



thing lite this," Howl- 
and said. "I was involv- 
ed deeply with MADD 
(Mothers Against Drunk 
Drivers) and had been 
well trained in driving 
'under the influence* law 
enforcement. I guess 
people knew of my inters 
est in ft." 

Howland said the Vu-- 
ginia Alcdidic Safety 
ActicMi Program (ASAP) 
is more effective for 
helping social drinkers 
fight drinking and driv- 
ing than for dhers who 
drink more heavily. 

The task force is 
chaired by Dd. Mary 
Sue Tarry, D-Patrick. , 




Third Precinct Captain M. E. Bcane And Sexton 



Sexton Selected Third Precinct Officer Of The Quarter 



Third Precinct \lrginia Beach Pdice CWficer D. W. 
Sexton has been selected "Precinct Pdice Officer of the 
Quarter." 

"Sexton sets an excellent example for the other 
officers by his meticulous appearance, positive thinking 



attitude, overall job knowledge and complete profess- 
ionalism," said Sergeant G. T. White. 

"His rapport with the public, hte fellow officers and 
superiors is outstanding," White continued. 



Bike Sells Quickly In Virginia Beach Sun Classifieds 



Mrs. Terry of Virginia 
Beach, recently ran this 
ad inteh classified secticm 
of the Virginia Beach Sun. 

10-Speed Ladies Bite- 
Excellent condition. One 
year old, hardly ridden. 
Call anytime, XXX-XXXX. 

Mrs. Terry chose to run 

her ad in the Virginia 

Beach Sun because of the 

'low cost of a OTie week ad. 

The Virginia Beach Sun 



spoke with Mrs. Terry a 
few days later and she had 
this to say, "The first day 
I had several calls but on 
the third day I sdd the 
bicycle to a lady that had 
just moved to Virginia 
Beach. She had been 
looking for a bicycle for 
her 12 year dd daughter 
for a l(Hig time but found 
that the prices were too 
high." 
Mrs. Terry said she was 



so pleased wfth the respo- 
nse she got to the ad that 
she will be placing many 
others with the Virginia 
Beach Sun. 

The cost of a 20 word ad 
in the Virginia Beach Sun 
and the Qiesapeake Post 
is $4 a week or $12 for four 
weeks (the fourth week is 
fi-ee). 

To place your ad call 
486-3430 and speak with 
Robin, or fill out and mail 



in the handy coupc«i 
the classified pages.' 



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At'Kogue's 



Huey 




Virginu Beach Sun, July 21, 1982 15 



It Up 



By Mike Gooding 
Siin^fr Writer 



The sounds of Hiwy 
Lewis and the News have 
been eminating from car 
radios throughout Tidew- 
ater for the better part of 
1982, as the band's two 
singles have received ex- 
-tensives I^ airpiay. 
Lewis and his miUes came 
to Vt^nna Beach for two 
shows at Revue's last 
week, and by aU counts, 
thj; shows were stunning 
suipcesses. 

The band is, of course, 
fironted by 30 year-old 
Lewis, a harmonica player 
and vocalist with a reson- 
Uitiy raspy voice reminis- 
9ent of Bruce Springste- 
en, Ihe raw energy 
exerted by Lewis by way 
of his on-stage antics ent- 
hralled the barroom audi- 
ence, as they surged clos- 
er to the San Francisco- 
ba^e^ musicians through- 
out the (me hour and 45 



minute set. 

The highlight of the 
show ame when the l»nd 
rilled into its top-ten 
smash, "IX> Ycm Believe 
In Lcwe," a sure-fire 
crowd pleaser. This is not 
to say, however, that rest 
of the performance was 
oat equfd^ im]n-essive. 
Mosti^tlw show's mater- 
ial cune from the group's 
current a]bun», "Picture 
This." Included from this 
IMckafiB were such tracks 
as "Hope You Say You 
Love Me Uke You Do" 
and "Working For A Liv- 
ing," an orginal Lewis 
composition which served 
as an encore number. 

The group displayed its 
professionalism early in 
the show, when a power 
failure killed the microph- 
ones. Undaunted, the 
News played on imUl the 
problem was corrected. 
From there, they launch- 
ed into their next song as 
if nothing had happened. 



Lewis and conpany ha- 
ve had a great deal of time 
to pdish their act. Lewis 
had fronted a group called 
Qover for a number of 
years in England before 
teaming with the News, a 
veteran San Francisco 
night chib outfit. Togeth- 
er, they cut a few demo 
singles which eventually 
caught the attenticm of 
Pablo Gruise manager 
Be* Brown. SoMi thereaf- 
ter, the band signed with 
a national label, and in 
1979 released their first 
album, "Huey Lewis and 
the News." 

The concert, produced 
by Whisper Omcerts, Inc. 
of Virginia Beach, was 
opened by The Show Biz 
Kids of Portsmouth. The 
band covered a great ma- 
ny tunes by Steely Dan, as 
well as several songs by 
Billy Joel, Paul McCartn- 
ey and the Ttibes. Their 
set was wellpaced and 
very professicmal. 





Sun 



jyead m4tariMt and part-time saxophonist Chris Hayes lends hw expertise. _; .,. Huey M^lff*^ Rogue's with on^ of his many torid tunes. 

X 



wr 



LYNN 

Down ^^^^^ 

At Beach Nightclubs 

July Is Jumping 

The numth of Jidy has had the beach jumping. Many 
locals have fled to the hills u the onslaught of summo- 
tonnMi contiiKB^ unrelentlessly. Monday night my 
date uid I snuek out for a late snack at Rockafeller's, a 
moA litde getaway above Zero's at 21st and Atlantic. 
RockafdlCT's has an outdoor piuio overlooking the 
ocean lyid boardwalk. A pleuant evening sra breeze 
helped to make it a great escape. An open raw bar 
featured oysters, dams, and shrimp. The crabmeat 
cocktail was eiu>rmous, and the toasted cheese sandwich 
was wonderful 

Satuiday night we sought refuge away from the 
oceanfront at King Riduu'd's grand opening just past 
Lynnhaven MaU on Lynnhaven Parkway. Tlie menu 
had five diffffent kinds of pasta to be matched with a 
choice of sauces. The broccoli and shrimp chowder was 
delicious. The salad was cold and fresh with cucumber 
and cabbage. Tasty New York strips ended the meal. 
But not the fun. Boiz kept that going with some great 
miufe. Among the songs they played were Toto's 
"Rosanna." Ray Parker, Jr.'s "The Other Woman," 
and Third World's "Try Jah Love." With Larry 
Emanud bdiind the drums this rocking quintet is 
rapidly becfmiing one of the area's hot dance bands. 
Catch than at the Roxx this week. 

Celebrations was celebrating on Sunday as boogieing 
coaches Al and Leo had the Nerve to open a big new 
happy hour. This dub is entrenched just west of Hilltop 
oa Laskin Road, and many tourists probably miss it. 
The raw veggie plirtter was fresh, and the potato skins 
were suoculoit. The Nerve was fabulous. This group 
plays the best original unrecorded songs in the world. 
L. O. Walkw's "Identity Crisis" and Sam Harrell's 
"Everybody Wants To Know" are two of this era's 
more dynamic tunes. David Robinsoii on drums is 
something to see. Better catch them while they're still in 
town. They'll be at CelebnUions Friday and Saturday. 

The Embers were beadiing their songs at Rogue's late 
Sunday. The dub was packed with partying revelers 
rejoicing over the middle of the beach season. We spot- 
ted Crystal there, and David and Robin were hustling 
at the foosball machine. 

Comii^ up this week Bill Deal and the Rhondells will 
be at C. K's. Sam Vine, the hypnotist, puts on an enter- 
taining show at Richard's Rib House. Sunday night the 
bowmen are at Sgt. Peppers in Lynnhaven and Nan- 
tucket and the Nerve are at Michael's. For locals trying 
to KvtM the crowds check out the Roxx on a Monday, 
Pascal's on Tuesday or Wednesday, or Rogue's on 
|v Ha^Mar the biUs on the week«id. See you 
[the Sun moS^own. 



■« 



Woody Allen's New Movie More Philosophical Than Humorous 



BY LYNN SANDS 

" A Midsununer Night's Sex Comedy" takes 
place in the twenties. There are six characters 
involved in this tate. Adriane (Mary Steen- 
burgen) and Amirew (Woody Allen) have left the 
Qty for a vacation at theff sununer house in 
upstate New York. Joimng them for the weekend 
are MaxweU (Toay Roberts), a phUandering 
dentist and An^ew's best ftwtul, and his 
weekend date, his nurse, Delsey (Julie Hagerty). 
Also joining them are Maxwell's cousin, Lecpole 
(Jose Ferrer) and his flnancee, Ariel (Mia 

'Farrow). Leopold and Ariel are to be nuuried the 

^next daj'. 

' All bfffie acdoa takes place in and around the 
house over a two day peitod* The action is 
primarily t^e interrelatiooslups develof»n« betw- 
een the six characters. Mudi of the action is 



verbal. Much of the verbal is cerebral. 

Adriane and Andrew are having man^ 
problems. Adriane tries to resdve her emotions 
while Andrew escapes his work on Wall Street l^ 
channeling his energy into inventing helkopters, 
mechanical apple peelers, and spirit catchers. He 
also had a few dates in the past with Ariel. 
Maxwell spends his time by ceding with his 
unleashed libido. Both Maxwell and Andrew 
would love to steal Ariel away and keep her from 
marrying Lec^d. Lec^xid is an aid professor, 
schdar, author, and general genius. Ifis 
doninant inteUigence and self-righteousness 
bcM-der (m the unbearable. He exudes a 
haughtiness that straddles that fence (rf absurdi- 
ty. He is a prepostercHis character to the extent 
that he becomes extremely cdorfril, diarmii^, 
and quite delightful. Jose Ferrer could pick up a 
nomination for this rde.i 



--I 




Woody Allen both wrote and directed this fibn, 
and as his fans know he has a great fcmdness for 
sex. The film is a montage of scenes between 
people expressing jealousy, guilt, lust, love, and 
other sex-related words. * Woody ccmtrasts the 
moods and emotions that preoccupy the minds of 
individuals against the backdrop of a beautiful, 
vibrant, ongoing nature. It is the classic case of 
mankind being chained by emcxicm while the 
living universe expands with total disregard to 
this trivial plight. Human scenes of guilt and 
jealousy are interspersed with natural scenes of a 
moving, breathing, vital environment. Gcvdon 
Willis's excellent photography turned nomal 
pictures into a beautiful series of paintings. 

Fans <rf "Sleeper," "Love and Deatii," and 
"Annie Hatt" will find the film disappointing. 
Ibe story is smq>k. The acting is superb, but the 
film is not that funny. Humans are treated more 



or less humorously, and there is a happy ending 
so it can be called a comedy, but it is more like a 
philosophical treatise. Ibe really funny lines are 
thought-ivovddng rather than chuckle-produc- 
uig. Because (tf this the film comes across as a 
serious, philosof^cal, soap operaish version of 
"Four Seasons" with humorous undertones. The 
Woodman's frms who accepted "Interiors" and 
"Stardust Memories" will find the fihn worth- 
while. It might have been tided "Exteriors." For 
those who love Woody's humor it will be 
disappointing. For those who enjpy his philoso- 
phy it has the potential to entertain. "A 
Midsummer NSght's Sex Comedy" wcm't have 
you laughing at yourself, but it will have you 
looking at yourself, and what you'll see is a little 
at»urd. 



Lightning Bolt Cruzer Awards Set At Dome 



The 1982 lightning Bolt 
&uf Crvaa Awards will 
be bdd Saturday, Augnst 
7, irt the Virpnia Bo^h 
IXme. 

Tke purpose of this 



GULDEN DOME 



lAMWLyflW 



Books 

QmlOnaCmtds 

HPI^gp. Abnort 3 Decades itt the BMch 

r'^ NEWS & BOOKSHOP 
Oi«n 7 Days*9:30 a.m.-6 p.m. 
31 1 5Padfk: Ave. 428-301 3 



event is to unite all those 
who share an interest in 
surfing, automobiles, and 
just having a "good old 
time" at the Dome on a 
Saturday afternoon. 

This event is a a)m- 
petitive car show with 
winners reviving trophies 
and Lightning Bolt 
clothing and accessories. 
The competition has 5 
categories: street class, 
vans, trucks. VW Bugs, 



and dassics. The winno^ 
in each cat^cMy is awar- 
ded a troi^y. and from 
tiiese S winnos, a Best m 
Show trophy is awarded. 

SpecificaUy, a "surf 
cnizCT" is a Ikensed on- 
road rehicle wUcb meets 
two Kq<^«MiidK kmust 
have a Lifhtaiiv Bolt 
deal afftied to tlM vehicle 
ai^ a surfboard must be 
on, in, or attadMd to the 
vehUe. 



mere will suso be a 
bikini contest, a free con- 
cat inskle the Dome, and 
periodic drawings for 
promotional itons. There 
will be displays of sur- 
fboards by local surf 
shops and several kinds of 
vehicles by local car 
(kalers. 

^)ecial f«tures include 
Oasnc Woodies ai»d rare 
(^ surfboards. 







SP\^ 



^^ 







^^^- 



V% 



■■ 



mmmmmmmmmmmmm^^m 



mm 



16 Virginia Beach Son, July 21, 1982 

.if 

Beach Concerts Set 



Joe Cocker 
Due At Rogue's 



Whisper Concerts of 
Virginia Beach has a host 
of cc»icerts cm tap in the 
coning weeks. 

On July 25, Jdinny Van 
Zant will perform at Hor- 
ne's Qriisium in Hampt- 
on. Tickets for the show 
will cost $5. On July 27, a 
Flock of Seagulls wUl play 
at Rogues. Admissicm 
will be $5. 

Joe Cocker is ccxning to 
Virginia Beach on August 
2 at Rogues. Tickets for 
the show are $8.50. Oingo 
Bdngo will play at Rogues 
August 3. admissicm will 
be $5. 

Toto will play at Chrysl- 



er Hall August 6, and 
ticlats will cost $11.50. 
The Police will play at 
Norfolk Scope August 9. 
Admissi(»i pri(% f<x the 
show is $12.50. 

The Main Event will 
take place August 12 at 
the Peninsula Stadium in 
Hampton. The line-up for 
the event includes Kans- 
as, Blue Oyster Cult and 
special guest Also Nova. 
Cost for admissicHi is 
$12.50. 

Further infixmation on 
times and ticket legations 
is available by calling 
Whisper at 428-4451. 




Bibch*s Top Ikzz Albums 



f'^m^. 




340-7485 

CHELSEA HOUSE 

SOOlVirgtaiiBMCiiBM. 

FREE CANDY-MAKING DEMO 

Peanut Batter Cups, Cherry Cordials 

Peppermint Patties and other 

delicious molded candies. 

m /O DISwUwNl On candy-making supplies 

With this ad. Offer good until Aug. 3 1 . 1982 



Eric Stevens 



Beach Musician Stevens 
Performs In Portsmouth 



Virginia Beach musici- 
an Eric Stevens, a Icey- 
board and vocal sddst, 
appears Wednesdays thr- 




VALUABLE COUPON 
NATIONAL PHOTO 

105 B S. Witchduck Rd., Suite 213 
Virginia Beach, Va. 23462 

10.00 



ough Fridays from 7 p.m. 
at Deck Restaurant on 
Portsmouth Boulevard at 
Taylor Road. Steveijs 
worked in New Ywk Qty 
for 11 years where he 
performed with a number 
of stars. He is a resident 
of Trantwood Shores. 



PIECES OF A DREAM- 
THIRD WORLD— 
BOB JAMES- 
STEEL PUl^E— 
ALJARREAU— 
HERBDB HANCOCK- 
PAT METHENY— 
JEAN LUC PONTY— 
RAMSEY LEWIS- 
ANGELA BOHLL- 
BOBBY MCFERRIN— 
MAYNARD FERGUSON— 
ROBERTA FLACK— 
GROVER WASHINGTON, JR. 
GEORGE DUKE- 
HERB ALPERT— 
AZYMUTH— 
FREDDIE HUBBARD— 
STEVIE WONDER— 
CRUSADEl^S— 
DAVID SANBORN- 
GEORGE BENSON- 
PATRICE RUSHEN— 
ROYAYERS— 
NOEL POINTER— 
NOWLPOINR^^E— 
ENSYXEODOLS— 
NOEL POINTER- 
RANDY CRAWFOLD- 
SONNY ROLLINGS- 
HEATH BROTHERS- 
LEE RITENOUR— 
JEFFLORBER- 
ERNIE WATTS- 
GIL SCOTT HERON- 
TOM BROWNE- 
WEATHER REPORT— 
BILLY COBHAM— 
LENA HORNS- 
FATHERS & SONS— 
WYNTON MARSALTS— 
DANSIEGAL— 
CHUCK MANGIONE- 
DIONNEWARWICK- 
B.B. KINO- 
NANCY WILSON- 
JEAN CARN— 
SPYROGYRA— 
CHARLES EARLAND- 
EARL KLUGH— 
JON LUCIEN— 
GREGORY HOLLOWAY— 
THIRD PLANE— 



WE ARE ONE 

YOU'VE GOT THE POWER 

HANDSDOWN 

TRUEISMOCRACY 

BRfiAKINAWAY 

LITE ME UP- 

OmtAMF 

MYSTICAL ADVERTURES 

UVE AT THE SAVOY 

SOMETHINO ABOUT YOU 

BOBBY MCFERRIN 

HOLLYWOD 

I'M THE ONE 

COME MORNING 

DREAM ON 

FANDANGO 

TELECOMMUNICATION 

KEYSTONE BOP 

MUSICQUARIUMI 

ROYAL JAM 

ASWESPEiUC 

COLLECTION 

STRAIGHT FROM THE 

HEART^ ~-%..H^ 

FILING GOOD 

DIRECT HIT 

WINDSONG 

NO PROBLEM 

BROTHERLY LOVE 

RIO 

IT'S A FACT 

CHARIOTS OF HRE 

REFLECTIONS 

YOURS TRULY 

YOURS TRULY 

WEATHER REPORT 

GLASS MANAOERIE 

AOBSERVATIONS 

LADY AND HER MySIC 

FATHERS* SONS 

WYNTON MARSAUS 

DANSIEGAL 

LOVE NOTES 

^UENDSINLOVE 

LOVEMETENDER 

AT MY BEST 

TRUST ME 

FREETIME 

EARLAND'SJAM 

CRAZY FOR YOU 

ROMANTICO 

PINS ft NEEDLES 

THIRD PLANE 



CALL 588-4649 



With Coupon Only 

Expires 
Aug. 14, 198^ 



REG. PRICE OF »30.00 WHEN YOU PUR- 
CHASE BOOK OF 100 FILM CERTinCATES. 
EACH IS REDEEMABLE FOR 1 ROLL OF 
EITHER 12, 15, 24, OR 36 KODAK COLOR FILM 
FREE WHEN YOU SEND YOUR EXPOSED 
HLM TO OUR LAB FOR PROCESSING AT UP , 
TO 40m OFF PROCESSING COSTS. 




DR. ROBERT THOMAS 
^ AND 
DR. WILLIAM HOLCOMB 

OPTOMETRISTS 

Specializing in Family Vision Analysis, 
Contact Lens & Children's Vision 

Great Bridge Shopping Center 
482-4022 



Lamaze 
Classes 

The Amtrican Red 
CnMS, Tidewater Oiapter. 
will offer Prqiaration for 
Parenthood/Lamaze cou- 
rses in Virgiiua Beach. 

For pre-regiatration and 
class location infomoation 
in the Norfolk area, call 
446-7780: in the Virginia 
Beach area. caU 499-2311. 




The Bar-B-Qae Ban 

ly Luncheon ^wdab 

Catering - SpecUUiting 
In "PitPkk'ns" 

491-74tn 

iU.17attlieBrid|0in 
OMpCreek 



Backstage BovtiqM, Ltd. 

DciKt-Oyiruiaitks 



Jitm*niwir*n] 

• FKg Pood • Buday Squan 

• Divcy Baft • DcWmm 

• Jcuuie BuuchawB 

426-2S00 

At Judy'i lUur OcrigMn 

Pwiio Square Shopping Center 

Puagp 



TktatrkalPn^mdSHKMti 

Mob. •FH.lOtoC 

Sat. I0to5 

323KcflaptviOtPlna 

ShoppiniCcaicr 
PrincawAMaltDaJ 
NaarWtckdMkliMd 
Vbginial 



C*|. 



It* 



ll»OiB.Wrtl^»wH«y. 



GfelCakCtowRMd 
• 1U4I 



Ckarlk's Seafood 
Bcrtanrwit 

3 1 39 Shore Drive 
Virginia Beach 

491-9863 

Mary E. Kehpeli 
and Employees 



Pad's PtaKcHiaKvMm 

MenAWencB 
6 Dayi plus Wad. A Hum. Ntai 

424-1987 or 42MM9 

2 Bloclcs west oftitOtm Urn- 

ShoppintCmiv 

Next to Solar C»WaA 



The OM Gencnd Store 

(Mko Fabrta. Handkvfts. 



m a Ji. >o < f.m. Clmi turn. 



• New ad Uie new baby 

ftiratturea a cee MCri a i 

•Odd LJM * Iny Lynn CMba 

•CMhkiB'i PtoOwMd OMhai 

OtoCX 

WeMnBiqr.nclHV 



The Hair People' 

Men... m>mtn...aiU^m 

PwaancBtt. Coioriag. SlyiiM 

ddlyS-S 

Ttea. and TImn. Bvcniagt 

420-5350 

5300 Providraee Road 
PttrfMdS^aic 
\%giaial 



4204344 

ladiaa JU«v Sboffteg Cnlir 



• liwBaitATMdl 



m one of those people who can't stand 



■"Yet they teU me that among the men who build our skyscrapers "it's dl in a 
day's work." Marvebus how humanity rises to every chatter^! Someww is 
ready to answer every call! 

God, who created us, is the source of man's courage and strength. Each of 
us faces challenges that require all the boldness and resourcefulness He has 
given 

When 1 worship and when ! pray each day 1 don't ask God for the ability to 
do another man's job. I ask Him for whatever if takes to WfiM my own re^x>nti- 
bilities. And I bring to Him earnestly tfie n«eds of my family—and of al men 
everywhere 

C<lt>yngM 1982 K«sM> Adwrtsng Saryio* 
P O Bo> 8024 Oartomsim. Vugn* ^906 




iy Tta Ananan m* Sooaty 



Mwiday 

Job 
28:12-28 

Ti^dsy 

Psalms 

37:30-40 

W^fwsday 

Proverbs 

1:2-9 

Tliursday 

Proverbs 

3:1-10 

FrkJsqr 

ICorintMans 

1:17-25 

Saturday 

I Ckjrirrtbians 

3:18-23 



4264300 



Jidy'sHaIr] 

MmAmmmli' 
daOn< 



IIM 



420-2000 



DoBlaloBl 

"TheOmUlmC^iiMy 

Mom^^fyrDoaiS CSMr' 

•ladoer/O^deor fan 



4740VifttaialiaekiM. 
^ ^7^4054. 



'§ 



>iM*ri 



* Pkt ap' A BaiMn 



Mon Ffi. lOle* 

400-34M 
».f aH.1'4 



Savt^sALan 

# Ctmmimii LpmOem 
ToStntt Yam 



Prlcca,nK. 

4)gOPi(aN<*cMaa 

497-4021 

^mnd Name ApplMKa, 






Todd 

2311 

KSOIU 



Ca. 



at^ktHtattfOfOid&^ff 




TV*. 



L,it. 




Old-Time Craft 
Preservation Society 
Meets In Kempsville 

The Old-time Craft Preservation Society is an 
OTgaaizatton which meeU at the Virginia Beach 
Recreation Centar/Kempsville on Monday nights 
from 7-9 p.m. There are no dues of officers, just 
the opportunity for folks who are interested in 
learning about or who wlready enjoy old- 
fashioned crafts to c<Mne toother and share this 

interest. 
At each week^ workshop, a different craft is 

explored through history, materials and 
t^miques. A wi|(; variety of crafts are explored. 
Colonial. Victoria, Folk and Country crafts. The 
workshops pro^te tiie novice or the expert an op- 
portunity to share skUls and learn new ones . 

There b ho U^liOt this program, but a valid 
facility use card ii required. A schedule and 
material list can be picked up in the Ad- 
ministration Office at the Virginia Beach 
Recreation Cent«-/K«ni»ville. For more infor- 
mation caU Adult Services at 49S- 1892. 

Free Communication Lecture 

"Effective Communication" will be the topic of a 
free public lecture on Tuesday, July 27, at 12: 10 p.m. in 
the Health Education Activity Center at the General 
Hospital of Virginia Beach. 

The lecture is the fifth m the Food for Thought series 
sponsored by the hospital and the Virginia Beach Cam- 
pus of TIdejwiUer Community College. 

For more-information contact 481-8141 



Beach's Top Hits 

Courtesy of : Jon St. John 

1. Hold Me - Fleetwood Mac 

2. Rosanna - Toto 

3. Take It Away - Paul McCartney 

4. Eye OfThe Tiger -Survivor 

5. Hard To Say I,m Sorry -Chicago 

6. Love Will Turn You Around - Kenny 

Rogers 

7. Personally - Karla Bonoff 

8. You Should Hear How She Talks About 
You - Melissa Manchester 

9. Keep The Fire Bumin'-R.E.O. 

Speedwagon 

10. Wasted On The Way -Crosby, Stills & 

Nash 

1 1 . The Other Woman - Ray Parker, Jr. 

12. Even The Nights Are Better - Air Supply 

13. Blue Eyes -Elton John 

Continuing with our featured "Super Groups" of the 
70's from A to Z nightly. Jom host. Joo St. John EX- 
CLUSIVIXYCm 13 am; WGlt. ^ 



SUMMER SENSATIONS! 



, 



BEAUTlfTJL BLOOMING 
CREPE MYRTLES 

REG.»4" 
RED & WHITE 



$297 



G 



1144 INDEPENDENCE ^, 




BLVD. (AT HAYGOOP RD.) 



'^'^*W-j/)rfP»a"** 



To aibscribe To The 
, « Virginia Beach Sun 
Pleaicf fin out this sluut form with your 
cheek w money order ami mail to: 

THI^IRGINIAVEACH SUN 

• t38 Rosmont Road 
VlrgiiUa Beach, Va., 23452 

NA MT^ ^ 



ADDRESS 

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WITHIN TIDEWATER AREA 

T3tK»Ya«:*9.W 
O Two Years 'IS.OO 

A^OTHE» AREAS 

§OMYear*ll.M 
Two Yean *114» 

PLEApCHpCK HEREDif this is 

WUUaOi, (3KK HEREQIf jm 
mmu^ ncMit% t«R VIRGINIA 
UA^ S|Wli^ art RMwIng yoar 



1^ 



m^amsmmm^mam^m 



Virginia Beach Sun. July 21, 1^2 17 



Sprague 
Steps Down 
At Ft. Story 

Colonel Samn C'Vkm- 
ster, who has been Acrv- 
ing as Commander of the 
TlrassporUdioa School Bri- 
g»le,'Foft i&istis, Vtnin' 
ia, will take command of 
Fort Story (fairing duuige 
(rf commaiid ceremonies 
scheduled tat 10 a.m. on 
F^riday, July 23 on the 
Pdst Pan^ Field. 

He will succeed Ooknel 
J. T. Sprague, Jr., who 
has been Commander sin- 
ce July 16, 1979. As 
Commander, he was inst- 
rumental in (A>taining the 
authorization for the re- 
opening of a Commissary 
Amiex. ami installation 
Dispensary and Dental Q- 
inic, the renovation and 
interior re|»irs oi the 
World War U barracks 
and the vihyl siding oi all 
wooden structures on the 
installation. Colonel %>r- 
ague will retire July 31st 
following over 30 years ci 
military service. He and 
Mrs. SpragiK will reside 
at Sandbridge in Virginia 
Beach. 

Abo retiring with Colo- 
nel Sprague will be Colo- 




He Follows Guidelines 



Blewstcr ht Command 

ael Doiiild R Conner, a Mrs. Conner will reside in 

friend throughout his mili- Newport News . 

taiy career. Conner 

has been serving as Chief, Colonel Blcwster was 

Offlee ef^lans and TVain. horo in Magnolia, Arkan- 

ing Headquarters, MiUt- sas. He graduated from 

ary Iftaffic Management the United States MUitary 



"Following the former 
Caiief of Naval Olpera- 
tions guWelines of pride 
and professknaUsm ^ an 
impOTtant stepping-stone 
to achieve any goal," said 
Aviatirai Storelceeper First 
Ctess (AKl) James W. 
Blevins, Naval Air St«ion 
Oceana's newly setoSed 
SailOT of the Quarter. 
"Another thii« to re- 
member, no one else is 
going to be proud oS you- 
and your accomi^hm- 
ents unless you are," he 
added with emphasis. 

Petty Officer Kevins, 
presently assigned to the 
maintenance contrcd shop 
of the Aircraft fater- 
mediatt Maintenance 
Department (AIMD), was 
nominated by the de- 



Oceana Of fieer Of The Quarter 



partment's leading chief 
petty officer. Aviation 
Support Equipment 
Technician Master Chief 
(ASCM) S. V. Norton. "I 
was pteased by the 
nomination and since I 
was previously selected 
AIMD's SailOT <rf the 
Month and currently hold 
the department's Sailor of 
the Quarter title, I knew 1 
wcnild be an entrant for 
the station title," said 
Blevins. 

Blevins is the leading 
petty officer for his shop 
and works as a link 
between enlisteds and 
officers. He also serves as 



AIMD's tool coorduMrtor, 
and is training petty offi- 
cer and career counselor 
for the Material Control 
Branch (MCB). 

A native of Fredonia, 
Kansas, Bleviiu en&ted 
in the U.S. Navy in Jan- 
uary, 1967. "To woid 
being drafted into the 
Army, I joined the Navy 
for a good job and a career 
that I wanted. I've been 
in fcM- nearly 16 years and 
still going strong," said 
Blevins. 

As a career Navyman, 
Blevins will be up before 
the chief petty officer 



degree. When time 
permits, he eiuoys fi- 
board in January, and 
hopes to readi his goal of 
becoming a Limited Duty 
Officer (LDO) within the 
next two years. "I'll work 
my way up from there," 
said Blevins. 

to advance his gdals, 
Blevins is presently 
completing a mathematics 
correspondence course 
the command's Education 
Servia Office (ESO). 
Upon completion of the 
course in mid-September, 
he will again enrdl for 
further studies aimed at 
receiving a business 



CbnuBandi Eastern Area 
at Bayonne, New Jersey. 
He will retire July 31st 
Mowing a 33 year milita- 
ry career. Odonel and 



Academy in 1956 and 
hdds a Master of Science 
degree in Industrial Man- 
agement from the Univer- 
sity of Tennessee (1963). 



Oceana Holds Family Service Information School 



The family and home 
have traditionally served 
as a plKe of seomty. 
warmth and undtfti»n- 
ding. This Is eq>edally 
true with the Virftnia 
Beach Navy family, which 
oftens ptays a vwy !m|>or- 



tiutt role hr determimng a 
service member's career 
dec^ons. 

Siq>portive and under- 
ffn^iMtij fiunilies are a 
source of positive 
moliviitlon to a sailcMr. In 



TABLE PAD SALE! 



Costoni made to JNMT iiie 
and shape, iMdattag felt. 
Heat ittlBtaBt. WaslMMe, 



3 DAYS ONLY 




recognizing the important 
position the family holds 
in Navy Ufe, NAS Oceana 
will sponsor a Navy 
Family Service Infor- 
mation School for all in- 
terested Navy families in 
the area, August 10-12 
from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. 
daily. 

For more information, 
or to register, contact the 
Naval Air Station Oceana 
Public Affairs Office at 
425-3 1 32. Deadline for 
registration is August 6. 




After tormal presentotioB of the Secretary of the 
Navy's Best Mess Award, T-sUrts were donned by 
[from I to rj Read Admlml J. H. Fetterman, Roy Olson, 
Secretary of the Navy John F. Lehman, and Captahi 



Charies L. Tinker for 
celebrate the occasion. 
Jeri Colenda] 



the club's "Fly-to" feast to 
[Official U^. Navy Photo by 



QUALITY TABLJI PA1> CO. 
400C;icihaiBDrlv« 
NORFOLK 



628-S143 



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NEWPORT 

NEWS 
244-1411 



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mod 



10% OFF ON A 1 SHIRT ORDER! 
20% OFF ON 2 SHIRTS OR MORE! 



Peabody's Factory Outlet 
2lst & Padffic Ave. 
Virginia Beach 



T-Body Shirts 
Norfolk International Airport 

Norfolk 



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Oceana's Best Club 



The Naval ^r Station 
Oceana Officers ' Qub is 
the Navy's Best. Formal 
presentation of the Secre- 
tary of the Navy Best 
Mess Award plaque rece- 
ntly took place in the 
CtfBcers' Qub during Se- 
cretary of the Navy J<An 
F. Lehman's active duty 
training at the master jet 
base in Virginia Beach. 

Rear Admiral J. H. 
Fetterman, Qxnmander 
Tactical Wings Atlantic 
headquartered at NAS 
Oceana, Secretary of the 
Navy Lehman, and Capt- 
ain Charles L. Tinker, 
NAS Oceana Command- 
ing Officer, all praised 



lKa!ft*msoitf'fM»b Manag- 
er, for his management 
and the club staff for the 
dedication which wen the 
coveted award. 

CMson passed the praise 
on to employees who wore 
blue T-shirts marked with 
a bdd # 1. CXson smgled 
out Chef Ransom IXggs 
for his culinary artistry. 

In a retimi presentat- 
ion, Olson gave Secretary 
of the Navy Lehman a #1 
T-shirt, which he wore 
during the "Fly-in" feast 
celebrating event. 



s\mg, bowling, darts 
footbaU. 

As sailor of the quarter, 
Btevins receives a plaque 
and a Letter ck Co- 
mmendation from Captain 
C. L Tinker, NAS Oceana 
Commanding Officer. He 
also receives two co- 
mi^imentary tickets to 
Busch Gardens, a steak 
dinner for two at the > 
Seahorse Qub and a spec- 
ial luncheoi with Captain 
Tinker in the Enlisted 
I%ung Facility. 

Petty Officer Blevins, 
who resides in Virginia 
Beach with his wife 
Sheryl, sixtcen-year-dd 
James and ten-year-old 
daughter Rebecca, is 
ready for any challenge 
the Navy has. 

Oceana 
Fun Days 
For Youth 

Beach youngsters antic- 
ipate the last' day of 
schod-the promise of a 
summer full of fun ahd 
excitement. Ahnost imm- 
ediately, though, bored- 
om sets in as friends and 
playmates disappear for 
summer vacations and 
trips to grandma's. 

The Naval Air Statitm 
Oceana Special Services 
Department has put the 
excitement back into 
summer by offering eight 
recreational Fun Weeks to 
area military dependent 
children from ages six 
thrwigh 13. 

Tliis day-camp setting 
is achieved by slotting 
youth activities at times 
when there is a lull in 
military use of a recreat- 
ional faciUty. Each dayjs 
maJOT activity is different 
. —swimming, hOTseback/- 
pony ridtaig, atiAery. «fi 
bowling are programmed 
within the week. | 

Fun Week, held MonB- 
ay through Friday fromj 7 
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. offers; a 
variety of recreatitmal act- 
ivities and instructiwi tor 
dependents of area active 
duty and retired militatty 
at acost of $25 per weik 
per child. The NAS 
Oceana Special Servides 
Department may be cc 
tacted at 425-3381/2 
further infcffmation or 




POLO GROUNDS 

RESTAURANT AND LOUNGE. . . 



GRAND OPENING 

(UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT) 



All these 1 1 

gotn*son andmor^ \ 

So many reastms 
to spend dpart 
of every day at 

'THE 

POLO GROUNllS 



TtDEWA TER 's FA VORITE 

D.J, 

Bill miland 

WED-THVIRfNQ COVER 



GOTN^SONAN n HAPPENINGS 

LUNCH 

SPECIALS 

Hn MF-moKF n meals 

FYFiFl Y WFPNPSDAY 



D J. Steve Carter 

EVERY FRI-SAT 



gistratioi procedures. 

PAP SMEARS? 

by David L. WUUantt, M.D. 

Have you stopped getting your pap smears? W it 
because you bdieve they are not no^essary? Is it because 
you don't feel you can afford to go for a check-uf ? 

Please read on. . . . • . 

Dr. Papanicolaou did his first work on looking! at 
cells under the microscope in the early 1900's, but it 
wasn't until 1943 that "Pap" smears were first widfcly 
accepted m the United States. Since then the numbeij of 
deaths from cervical cancer has been cut in half; ^nd 
theoretically, there would be no deaths from cervical 
cancer if every woman had periodic Pap smears. I 

Wton considering how often you wiU have your Pap 
smears, the following should act as a guide: J 

The American College of Obstetricians Jnd 
Gynecologists recommend yearly screening. The 
Society of Gynecologic Oncologists (female cai^er 
experts) recommend yearly screening. i 

More frequent screening is recommended for these 
women in a high risk cat^ory: j 

1. Previous history of abnormal Pap smear. i 

2. WcOTen who began intercourse before the agf of 

19. . i 

3. Women who have multiple sexual partners. I 

4. Women who have had H«T)esinfect^s. ; 

If you have any questions r^arding how^j>ften Vou 
should have your Pap smear, please comult y^ui 
gyn^ok^t or family physician^ 



DARTERS-DOUBLES 

(LUGK OFTHE DRAW) 
EVERY aJNDAY _ 



All this md. 

•FRIENDLY ATMC«PHERE 
•GIANT SANDWICHES 
AND HOM^«ADE CHILI 

•VIDEO GAMES & POOL 



HAPPY HOUR MON.FRI 



lu 



IN VA. 



W^% COLLEGE PARK SHOPPING CTK. ^ 

BIACH^CORNER INDIAN RIVER RD- MBJTARY HWY 




You are invited to attend a Canning 
Demonstration to be held Saturday, 
July 24, 1982 by Mrs. Mildred 
Brady of the VPI &ctension Servicej 
from 10:00 A.M. to 1: P.M. 



I 




Startes 



I GHSMntMUl MMOCMTMm. %m 

vmn. 



4»-m^\ 




^ 



^mv^smmammmm 



m^^m 



mm 



mrmmm 



wmmm 



18 Vu-ginia Beach Sun, July 21, 1982 



Virginia Beach Public Notices 



PuMc Hearing 



PubNc Huring 



NOnCE OF PUBUC HEARING 

The Virginia Beach Board of Zoning Appeals will 
conduct a Public Hearing 6a Wednesday, August 4, 
1982, at 7:30 p.m., in the Council Chamber of the Qty 
Hall Building, Municipal Center, Wginia Beach, 
Virginia. The staff briefing will be at 7:00 p.m. in the 
Qty Manger's Ccmference Room. The following 
applications will appear oia the j^genda. 
REGULAR AGENDA: 

1. Th(»nas J. Camp requests a variance to allow 
parking of maj<»^ recreational 'equipment in frcm of a 
building instead of behind the nearest portion of a 
building adjacent to a public street on Lot 4C, Block 23, 
Section D, Ocean Park, 3742 Rockbridge Road. Bayside 
Bcx'ough. 

2. Mr. and Mrs. Norman E. Hughey request a variance 
to allow parking of major recreati(Mial equipment in 
front of a building instead of behind the nearest pcffticxi 
of a building adjacent to a public street on Lxit 1 , Block 
E, SectiMi 1, Parliament, Village, 5369 Palmyra Court. 
Kemps ville BorcHigh. 

3. Mast BrcAhers, Inc. requests a variance of 8 feet to a 
22 foot setback frcxn Whitehurst Landing Road instead 
of 30 feet as required (through lot) on Lot 27, Block B, 
Phase 2, Chatham Hall, 1113 Mecklen Lane. 
Kemps ville Bcvough. _ 

4. Mast Brothers, Inc. requests a variaiioelSf 8 feet to a~ 
22 foot setback fi-(Hn Whitehurst Landing Road instead 
of 30 feet as required (through lot) ai Lot 29, Block B, 
Riase 2, Chatham Hall, 1105 Mecklen Lane. 
Kempsville Borough. ^ — - 

5. Mast BrcAhers, Inc. requests a variance of 8 feet to a 
22 foot setback fr<»n Whitehurst Landing Road instead 
of 30 feet as required (through lot) cm Lot 1, Block A, 
Phase 2, Chatham Hall, 1109 Derken Court. 
Kempsville Borough. 

6. Mast Brothers, Inc. requests a variance of 8 feet to a 
22 foot setback frcan Kempsville Road instead of 30 feet 
as required (through lot) on Lot 18, Block B, I%ase 2, 
Chatham Hall, 5309 Alishire Court. Kempsville 
Borough. 

7. Mast Brothers, Inc. requests a variance of 8 feet to a 
22 foot setback fron Whitehurst Landing Road instead 
of 30 feet as required (through lot) on Lot 28, Block B, 
Phase 2, Chatham Hall, 1109 Mecklen Lane. 
Kempsville Borough. 

8. Jerry P. Thomas requests a variance of 10 feet to a 
40 fom front yard setback instead of 50 feet as required 
(residential addition - two car garage) oa Lot 33, Secticm 
2, Wolfsnare Plantaticxi, 705 Wolfsnare Crescent. 
Lynnhaven B<x-ough. 

9. Donald G. Everton requests a variance of 20 feet to a 
10 foot setback from North Plaza Trail instead of 30 feet 
as required (through lot - accessory building) on Lot 5 1 , 
Kings Point, 525 Prince of Wales Drive. Lynnhaven 
Borough. 

10. Henry Thompson requests a variance of 1 .26 feet to 
6.74 foot side yard setbaeks (both sides) instead of 10 
feet each as required cm Lot 6, Block 58, Section C, 
CX;ean Park, 3875 and 3877 Jefferson Boulevard. 
Bayside BcM-ough. 

11. G. B. HoIlingswcMlh requests a variance of 7 feet to 
a 3 fcxrt side yard setback (east side) instead of 10 feet 
as required (accessory building - storage shed) on Lot 
18, Block B, SecticMi 3, Brookefield Crossing, 676 
Brookeway Court. Kempsville Borough. 

12. Robert R. and Eileen B. Sturm request a variance 
of 2 feet in fence height to a 6 foot fence instead of a 4 
foot fence as allowed in a required side yard adjacent to 
a street (Breezy Point Road) on Lot 16, Block G, Secticm 
7, Lake Hacid, 1913 Mogulbear Court. Princess Anne 
Borough. 

13. Bernard and Linda Harrison request a variance of 7 
feet to an 8 foot side yard setback (south side) instead of 
15 feet as required (deck) cm Lot 34, Section 2, Part 2, 
Wishart Cove, 1120 Battle Royal Orcle. Bayside 
BcM-ough. 

14. Mark J. Friello requests a variance to allow parking 
in a required setback where prohibitied when a 
commercial district adjoins a residential district (east 
prcq>erty line) cm Lot lA, Block 2, Chesapeake Shc»'es, 
4497 Lookout Road. Bayside Borough. 

15. Aimec Joyce Avery requests a variance of 2 feet to 
a 16 foot side yard adjacent to a street (Oceanfircmt 
Avenue) instead of 18 feet as required and of S feet n 
building height to a height of 40 feet instead of 3S feet n 
building height as allowed cm Lot 6, Block 2, Ubermeer, 
106 53rd Street. Lynnhaven Bc»-CHigh. 

16. Rc^jert Elliott requests a variance of 87 parking 
spaces to 92 parking si>aces instead of 179 parking 
spaces as required (shc^ping center - additional 
restaurant) cm a Parcel, 2.5 acres , Plat of Property of F. 
Wayne McLeskey, Davis Comer, 442 Nemown Road. 
Bayside Bcx-ough. 

17. Christopher Development Co. requests a variance 
of 2 feet in fence height to a 6 foot fence instead of a 4 
fcxjt fence as allowed in a required side yard adjacent to 
a street (Sand Pebble EWve) on Lot 1, Block A, Riase 
5B, Lake Oiristopher, 1433 Lake Qiristopher Drive. 
Kempsville Bcjrough. 

18. Christc^jher Dcvelpment Co. requests a variance of 
2 feet in fence height to a 6 fcxjt fenc« instead of a 4 foot 
fence as allowed in a required side yard adjacent to a 
strce (Lake Christopher Drive) on Lot 1 , Block C, Riasc 
5B, Lake OiristoplMr, 1416 Fairbank Court. Kempsvil- 
le Bcvough. 

19. 84 Lumber Company requests a variance of 45 
parking spaces to 45 parking spaces instead of 90 
parking spaces as required (retail lumber store) on 
I^cel 3B, Kings Arms Area, Lynnhaven I^kway. 
Princess Anne Borough. 

20. Robert D. and Evelyn Y. Ruidc4ph request a 
variance of 10 feet to a 10 fcxX side yard ad^cent to a 
street (Bay View Avenue) instead of 20 feet as re(]uired 
((kck) on Lot 21. Block 19. ChesapealK Park, 5000 
Lauderdale Avenue. Bayside Borough. 

21 . William L and Amw P. Page request a variance ai 
, 10 feet to a 10 foot sett^ck from Ocaen View AveniM 

inste»i ct 20 feet as required and <A 2 feet to a 6 foot 

side yard setb»;k (west side) instead erf 8 feet as 

required and ai 5 feet in building height to 40 feet 

instep ot 35 feet in Mkfi^ he^M as allowed on Lot 

20 A. Bkxk 17, Chesapeake Puk, Laucterdaie Avenue. 

Bayside Borough. 

ALL AIVUCANIS MIST APTCAR BEFORE THE 

BOARD. 

W L Towers 



PubNc NMring 



Public HMrini 



PubNc NmHri 



Secretary 
2T 

7/28 VB 
155-10 



NOnCE OF PUBUC HEARING 



Virginia: 

The regular meeting of the Qty Council of Yugtaim 

Beach will be heard in the Council Chambers of the Qty 

Hall Building, Municipal Center, Princess Anne 

Staticm, Vu-ginia Beach, Virginia, cmMonday, August 9, 

1982. at 2:00 p.m., at which time the fdlowdng 

applicaticms will be heard: 

CHANGE OF ZONING DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION: 

LYNNHAVEN BOROUGH: 

1 . An Ordinance upon Applicaticm of Friends Schocd for 
a Change of Zoning District Qassiflcaticm from B-2 
Ccmimunity-Business District to A-2 ^artment District 
cm certain prc^rty located cm the Ncvth side of the 
Norfcdk- Virginia Beach Toll Road beginning at a poim 
1370 feet more or less East of First Coloiiial 
Road.running a distance of 349.73 feet alcmg the Ndrth 
side of the Nc»:folk- Virginia Beach Toll Road, running a 
distance of 41 feet in a Northeriy direction, running a 
distance of 205.59 feet in a Southeasterly direction, 
running a distance of 311.12 feet alcmg the Northe side 

-of^the NcH-fc^k- Virginia Beach Tdl Road, runnii^ ar 
distance of 284.42 feet in a Ncxtherly direction, running 
a distance of 108.19 feet in a Westerly directicn, 
running a distance of 350 feet mcve c^ less in a 

.Northerly direction, running a distance of 266.23 feet n 
a Westerly direction, rimning a distance of 335.97 feet 
in a NcHtherly direction, running a distance of 164.39 
feet in a Westerly directitm, running a distance of 90 
feet in a Southerly directicm. running a distance of 
120.16 feet in a Southerly directicm, running a distance 
of 159.53 feet in a Westerly directicm and running a 
distance of 908.02 feet along the Western prcq>erty line. 
Said parcel contains 15.757 acres. LYNNHAVEN 
BOROUGH. 

2. An Ordinance upcm i^plicaticm of Templetcm and 
Associates fcx^ a Change of Zcming District Classificat- 
ion frcmi A-2 Apartment District to A-4 ^artment 
District on certain property located cm the North side of 
Shasts Court beginning at a point 300 feet Ncvth of 
Daytcma Drive, running a distance of 460.83 feet alcmg 
the North side of Shasta Court, running a distance of 
494.96 feet alcmg the South side of the Virginia 
Beach-Norfolk Expressway, and running a distance of 
302.93 feet alcmg the Western prcqjerty line. Said 
parcel contains 1.36 acres. LYNNHAVEN BOROUGH. 

3. An Ordinance upcm Applicaticm of Paul L. 
Strassberg for a Change of Zoning District Qassificat- 
ion frcmi B-2 Community-Business District to A-1 
Apartment District on certam prcq>erty located on the 
South side of Mill Dam Road beginning at a point 
603.21 feet East of North Great Neck Road, running a 
distance of 110 feet along the South side of Mill Danij 
Road, running a distance of 302.28 feet along thf 
Eastern property line, running a distance of 18.07 feet 
alcmg the Southern property line and running a distance 
of 288.07 feet along the Western i^operty line. Said 
parcel ccmtains 19,000 square feet. LYNNHAVEN 
BOROUGH. 

4. An Ordinance upcm ^plication of Mi^ureen 
Abraham for a Change of Ztxiing District Classificaticm 
from R-6 Residential District to O-l Office District cm 
certain property located at the Southwest intersecticm 
of Kings Grant Road and North Lynnhaven Road, 
running a distance of 220.04 feet along the Western 
prc^erty line and running a distance of 339 feet mcx-e or 
less alcmg the Scxithem prc^rty line. Said parcel 
ccmtains 35,710 square feet. LYNNHAVEN BOROU- 
GH. 

CONDFrtONAL USE PERMIT: 
LYNNHAVEN BOROUGH: 

5. An Ordinance upcm implication of Ben Frank's, Inc., 
for a Conditicmal Use Permit for an automobile repair 
establishment (installation of T-Tops and Sun Roofs) on 
certain property located on the North side c^ Virginia 
Beach Boulevard beginning at a point 296.7 feet West 
of First Cdonial Road, running a distance of 170 feet 
along the Western property line, running a distance of 
100 feet alcmg the Ncrthem property line, running a 
distance of 184 feet in a Southerly directicm, running a 
distance of 70 feet in an Easterly directicm, and running 
a distance of 91 feet in a Southerly direction. Said 
parcel is legated at 1716 Virginia Beach Boutevard and 
contains 33,976 square feet. LYNNHAVEN BOROU- 
GH. 

6. An Ordinance upon Application of The Thistees for 
First Assembly of God Church fc»^ a Conditional Use 
Permit for the expansicm of education and church 
facilities on certain property located at the Northeast 
comer of CXd Donation IHirkway and North GreiU Neck 
Road, running a distance of 1589.76 feet along the 
North side of ^d Dmaticm Parkway, running a distance 
of 530 feet more or less along tixt Eastern property line, 
running a distance of 1330 feet more or less along the 
Northern porperty line, running a distance c^ 209.42 
feet in a &)utheasterly direction, running a distance of 
194 feet more or less in a Westerly direction and 
running a distance of 463 feet more or less akng the 
East skie of North Great Neck Road. Said parcel is 
kxated at 2222 Old Elonation Parkway and rantains 15 
acres. LYNNHAVEN BOROUGH. 
SUBDIVISION VARL-^NCE: 

LYNNHAVEN BOROUCat 

7. ^peal from Decisicms of Administrative CMBcers in 
regard to certain elements d the Subcfivision Ordina- 
t^e, Subdivisicm fot John PayiM. Property located on 
the East side oi Duke of WoKtoor Road, 330 feet more 
or less South erf' Kent Orcde. Rats with mcve (ktailed 
information are availabk in the Departnunt ot 
Planning. LYNNHAVEN BOROUGR 
OONDfnCN^AL U^ PERMIT: 
BLM:KWATBR BCMOVCM: 

8. An Ordinance upon i^qrtkation of New Oak Oove 
Baptist Oiurch for a Onditional Use Permit for a 
ctai^sh on certain property bated on tke Ncsrth skte of 
Head Mver Ro«l tegin^j^ « a poim IMM.? f^t West 
of Soirth Head Rh«r Roi^, runiung a distance of 393.63 
feet aki^ the Southern ^operty ttne, ns^g a 
ctetaMe ot^.l% feet m a NortlMrly (tee^ea, ruaninj 
a 4bH^» at 104. 1 feet in a Westerly dvc^on, running 
a ^Mnee of tt.l2 feet in a I^taithcrly cttrectian,. 
nmriiv a dAtUmx at 313.97 feet tta^ the Nortter^ , 



property line and running a distance of 471.22 feet 

along the Eastern property line. Said property is 

located at 32X)0 I&ad River Road and ccmtains 4.36 

acres. BLACKWATBR BCHIOUQH. 

Plats with more detailed information are available in 

the Departinent of nanning. 

All interested persons we invited to attend. 

Ruth Hodges Smith , 

Qty Clerk 

2T 

7/28 VB 

155-11 ' 




-M- 



Classttied Ads 



■WflUllW 



bMtex Of Classifieds 



1. 



s.u«t« 

4iMlS 
i.rmta 
CVmh 
I. 



•■pMlS 

10. 

U.I 

12.1 

13.PMI 

14.U«MlMh 

lS.ApplMNW 

la. ArlicMs Fsf Mis 
IT.Fanltvt 
IS. Aii0|pitf 
It. 

a.i 

24.WairtMT«lqr 
».tMtfThii«itobt 

27.fMafanrsr4triN 

aO-Fimt-lpanat 



LA 



nrpilMi '■ Oswu Cotp., Mw* 
folk. y«.. Phone lOMM-tlM 
it soiicitins quotatioiu, from 
qualified MBE contractors and 
suppliers for participation on 
the Modifications to Primart 
Pumpins Stations ' Phase II, 
Portsmoutii Va. All quMatimu 
are due on or before Aut. U, 
1982 to R.D. Denniston. 

. \-n-vzi 

WE lUY ALL grades of papor, 
steel beverage cans, and 
aluminum beverage cans. 
Tidewater Fibre Corp. 1938 
Diamond Hill Road. 
Chesapeake. 543-S7i6. 

HT-t/4 

LADIES WANT To look yean 
younger? - Let nw show you how 
with an Aloe Vera fadal for you 
and your friends. CaU 430-1192. 

- HT-y4 

UFE AFTER LIFE introduc- 
tory iH'^ram at the Vii^inia 
Beach Pavilion August 7, 1982, 
10:30 a.m. honored as a 
pubHc service by BCKAfOCAR. 
CaH4SO-0«l. 

l-3T.i/4 

aOUSESITTEBS - Christian 
Mrried couple available star- 
ting in Si^smber. Bomkd, 
Moences available. Ck>ntact 



.|lsstfl-6164?3-28S7 



l-4T4/n 



iJlAMOAGES, CHSfiSTlAN 

eeranaeica. Ordained iieenicd 
oAiiMcr wfll conduct service at 
loeatioa of your choice, or in 
nyhom. 001397^14. 
_^___ I-4T-7-28 

CBVmCUES, CLUBS-Clvic 
(kfanixatimsl Orcat fund 
nMiw ideas. Set own profit. 
ClB 486*1196. leave name and 
nanber. 

mT-7-21 






aiEDIT PROILSM87 • 

Raeeiva a Muter card or ^^a 
with no oeA dwck. Ouam- 
Had. Per Vme ftwhwe Ctf 
Jtouae of Ocdit. -rC»J. FRBB 
• l-«XM42-i331,A4rttNr. ' 



— A&DITIdNI — ' 
Remodeiiag Replaec- 
HMt Windows. Aa> 
T^M of Imm'ovematts. 
Tttt fmintu 



SI. I 
ItlailiiiirarRaat 

SS-HparfwatiFerteiit 
34. naps Far Ran 
So. Haasaa Far RRpt 
MaRaaibtata - 
37 Uli Far Sato 
H- H ii W i llw i i 

4va vMlftoM 

41. C i p ii tr y 
4a.CIMCtra 

44.ElMlrkri 

4S. IxtmriMtlH 
4S,FlrtpliCM 

4T« HMN M^NWWflNIn 



Sll 

12. FiMtavapliy 

'Sl.1 

S4> Rafrvanrtiaa 

S8. 

S8. Sawtaig A AHaratiani 

Sr.SatorEaariy 

St.TaxSarviea 

St. Eaargy CamamttoN 



2.Persoiiils 



WA^dSDi UNVMJAL Ideas 

on ai^, stibjei^'tm' pubUeaticM in 
book form. Share appor- 
tionatdy in royalties recdved 
over an extended period of time. 
No investment necessary. 
C.O.I. , P.O. Box 5054, 
Chesapeake. Va. 23324. 

hlSLSO} 

CREDIT PROBLEMS' — 
Recnve a Mastercard or Visa 
with no credit check. Guaran- 
teed. For Free Brochure Call 
House of Credit. TOLL FREE 
1-800-442-1531. Anytime. 

z^Tj^a. 



3.UstAFMiiid 



LOST - COCMSM Spanid, 
male, caramel col<md, wearing 
tap. Lost Oceana area. 
Named Barney. Please call 
422-4330. 

hium 

REWARD 8S0.M - MotUed 
brown spayed femak cat, lost in 
die vicinity of Norcova Estates 
and Greenbrier Farms. Call 347- 
1846. 

3-4T-8/4 



4.A«tM 



GRAND TORINO-1972 Sport, 
good condition, ex^Uent tran- 
sportMion, cdkctors item, air 
conditioners, .toakes and power 
steoing, '1000, negotiaUe. 
Can 493-3042. 

4-3T-7-28 

CHRyiLER-1980 UBaron. 
excellent condition, power 
brakes. 6 cylinder. CaU 461- 
2731. after 6 can 420-7289. 

-HT-M 

mrS, CARS. -TRUOCS 
UNDER '100 availabte at kical ^ 
Oovt. nke in your area. Ctfl ' 
(refundable) l-714-569-0a4l ; 
ext. 5709 f« dii«ct(»y oa how^ 
topivchase. 24iimirs. 

. 44r7-» 

871 <a08 DKaNE • 3S0 c^ 
iacfa. Bioeilent coodWoo. *250. 
347-7645. 

4TPN 



AArIbr 



CAMAKO-1976. 6 cylinda. 
48,000 miles, air, power 
steering and bnSm, AM/FM 
cassette stereo. BxeeUeat con- 
dition. S3.000. ncgotiaWe. 
Call 497-8886. 

m-i/v 

MAZDAsIt ■X.7CS. - Afck 
FM, S.qieed. sua roof, new 
tires, silver. Excdknt con- 
dition, extended warranty. 
Must sacrifice. 434^11. 

1976 MONim Carlo Landau • 
PerfeiA nmniiis coadMoa. Air 
conditioning, power brakes, 
power steering. Burgundy with 
tan vinyl tq> and interior. Low 
miles. $2,400. CaU42M868. 

■ 4^4/4 

HONDA • 'SI Accord LX. 
silver, 5 spaad. air. AM/FM. 
20.000 niks. r.ODe. CsO 8<4. 
MoBday-Frid^ at 433-1270, mst. 
313. 

±am 

TOyarA-19Sl Tereel. 4-Dr.. 
sedan, an-fin stereo. Mwwbh 
blue int^or, 22,000 mOai. as- 
cdlent conditien. CaU any 
time 4204732. 

4.4T-7-21 



1. 



YAMAHA SX6aM>-19n. very 

good condtim, some extras. 

•900 or best offer. CaU 466- 

7637. 

7-*T-7-21 

MOTORCYCLE • '74 Honda 
CB360. very low mUes. S650. 
CaU42S-7S31. 

, ■ - 7^«V8/1I , 

SUZlWl^-'lJW t8H».-S0*er 
and trail bike. Bought in Flwida. 
Runs great. LoU of fun. Oarage 
kept. Excdlent condition. ■600. 
Call 547-4571 between 8:io and 
5:00. 

7TFN 



•••••ts 



BOAT - ISW fiberglass. 35 hp 
EvfaiTude mMw, iHth traUer. 
AU for SISOO a^otiabk. CaU 
463-4550 

8-4T-8/11 



t. CtR^pirs 



CAMPER-Pkastfft Mate Piv- 
up, 1974. 12 feet, ^cps 7. CaU 
547.3&f, 

9-4T.7-2I 



•*!*• 



19. Hflp IMRtMl 



^DWRAL SALES Muager: 

Lookiiv for » jffofessioiial to 
head the dliaa laks diviston of 
our maritttint firm. Dutks: 
Sdl, hire, txSn and melinte 
sales force. Must have teoeni 



and a proven tnM^ recoid for 
iBhonesaks. OA 547-5360 
Mond^r thru Rriday 9 to 5. 
AskforMr.ltertia. 

TEACnOt GV M a rt i m att rs and 
Social ScicBMS - at the 
RehaMiative KbotA ^ither^ 
Scbool. located A the St. Brides 
Cone^iaad CMer CkfiapaMM 
Vlrtiaia, startias salary >* 
$14436 or roBimanwirrte with 
•dvcatlon and es^arieaM. 
Prefmad givaa to apfUieuta 
with tpttM t^HMOaa or adutt 
cdv»atfioB baet^roaad. Sod 
eoof^etad stota ^ f fl ca tion to: 
KdiabWtafiwii ^e<< Arthw^. 
MooreeBldiR^lOl MhSeaat, 
Rkh«(Mid,Va.S219. 

IO-Tf-7/31 



ATTENTIONI! 

NOW ACCEPTING ^PLICATIONi FOR 
FULLTIME EMPLOYMENT. CALLS47.M77, 

Bfr. Hqiter BETWE04 8 419 iO^. 



10.iM^Wiiiied 



HELP WANTED - Camp 
ground help wanted, ^ring and -. 
suBiMr allocations now being ; 
•ctcpted for our registration j 
desk, stores, swimming pools, 
maintenance, outside grounds' 
and McreationiU faculties. Apply 
^bcHmn 10 am. and 2 pn. Mon- r 
day thru Thursday. Holday 
Tiravd Park. 1075 Goieral Bootii 
Blvd., Virginia Beach, or call - 
425-0249. 
^ 10 17 T 8-25 

HCHISEXEEPER - Live-in. . 
Salary and room and board for 
mature sii^ adult. Non- 
smoker. CaU 420-5600. 
HMT-8/n 

DELIVER TELEPHONE : 
. Books fuO or part days. Men 
or women over 18 with 
automobiles are needed in ^ 
Great Bridge-Hickory and . 
surrounding areas. Delivery ^ 
rtartt about July 26. Send . 
.aame, address, age. tdephone . 
■uaiber type of auto, insurance 
conqMuiy and hours avaUable 
<m a post card to D.D.A. INC. . 
Box 1327, Deptl FL . 
Chesapeake Post, Chesapeake, 
¥». 23320. AN EQUAL OP- 
PORTUNITY EMPLOYER. , 

^ lP-lT-7/21 . 

6 LAMES NEia>ED - for sales 
woric. Car iwcessary. flexabk - 
houf*. Ideal for young motiiers. 
Eara excdient profiU. CaU 499- 
6734. 

lOTFN . 

STOP! SENSAIROL II, Inc.. . 
as 4«aa on Channel 27. 
Looking for 6 serious sales 
peo|^ to market enngy saving 
devices. Excellent com- "' 
nWeas. ^aks experience a 
must.) CaU Mr. Turner at 347- 
5360 Monday tiiru Friday. 9 to ; 
3. 
, , . KHT -g/M : 

•SMtt to ■SS.SM -pCTyear i 
Are you bond with your job? 
Ttoad of worUng for the other 
auw? National Company 
iooldag fte ipialifled fuU aiKl 
part time di^butors in two- j 
county area. Investment : 
covered by inventory. CaU 1- '■ 
800-354-9394. 
10-2T-M i 

TEACHER OF Mathmatia and 
Social Stances - at the 
RefaaUktivc Sdrad AuUtority? 
Sclwol. locked at tiie St. Brides: 
Cwt ac ite Mrt Carter Oiesqxake- 
Virginia, starting salary Is; 
$14,556 or comnmisate with! 
education and experience. 
PrafeRed givoi to an>licants; 
with qjedal education or adult: 
adugrtoB badcgronnd. Sendi 
n'l'^t**^ state iq^>Ucation to: : 
RdiaWlatirai School AutfaOTity,; 
MOMOe BaUding 101 1^ Street,; 
Rfclnioad.Va. 23219. : 

utmml 

FART TIME 1^ - In r^m for; 
boutfng your horM. OdI 421-* 
3030. - 
IMtl^' 

TELLER, — Experienced j 

ody. Ucmifj thru HSaturday . 

banking boors. AfV^S at 672 ; 

N. itatde&id Blvd. or phoM ■ 

347-3164. 

_^ iMLL» 

Dcmnr BE A spEEi»ai 

Oriw with care, don't be a, 
^eadpr, yon might run over a 
w^adreader! 



0^ your own Jean ^op-! 
Lii^a Wear-Infanto-CMIdr«i4 
or Weston Wmt Stwe. '12.300. 
CoB^kte Hoit indudi^ fix-: 
tiifes, supplies, inventm^. 
Ovar 200 name brands' 
mr^kUe. Rouadtrip airfare to • 
^^^a^ Cats (Party Plan ! 
ftdnge •6.900). Tdl Free I 
14S0-«7StE]n'.4 



rt 



Ai'liiiNilON 



W4m1i1 yen tSk^ u> mh you own teMirs with 
^^^Ueitty BO limit oo earnints vud liave 
jnMttOM u ^MifdY If so,, then why ml 
eemmkmtiy w<vk with us M^ti^/buniliiu 
mA iMrive w(»rtc aad p^^^ hy radu 
Start iiB«c4iatelyl ' For iaforoiation. • 
self id^fWitd, staai^ tnvetopc assures 
a ^^B^ r^^* , 

P.O. tw 2590. <^a^. FL $Un 



NOW OPEN! 



143S 



Aasdfmt 
AatfqMgWMM 



^MMtMOS, 

A«^rte4. 



mtrnwrn. 



mm^^^tmmmm Nwita«»^»u 



r^ 



^^^■^ 



Virginia Beach Sun, July 21, 1982 19 



i i.,;j. 




Classified Ads 



IT.fMNirt 

■■ ] - I I ■■■" I 



2t.6Hirtitawwrt 



NVMES AniB - I yean ^- 
p^ieaet. Privtte nurtlng. . 
I^er (toy hours. CtatSl-mi. 

-4 — — — ^HT^/4 

HOUW CIJSAM9- hoiue ud 

offfoe deniag, dtfl^ or mdly. 
Referenca. dril8SS-9684. 

lHT-8/4 

KN4riSPONSIILE and dqwii- 
dabk for home health care. ICU 
and printe duty np cr k aB ^ 
Flexible houn. Ctae on one care. 
Call SM-4S48. ANVTttlE OF 
caU3S7-0726. 
: IHT-»/4 

GENERAL CLEANIN6-N0^ 

job too big m mwU. Very 
rnoonable rates. Work is 
guaranteed. I also have 
references. Qdl any time: 627- 
6890 or 623-31 13. 

. lWT-7-2} 






^Indebr 
t, individual pad- 
docks, $110. nuHith. Cdl421- 
3020. > , 

1HT4/4 

HfnUKASALX- 
Oddfaig, 9 yean old. 
trulhdrse. S1.000. 
3020. 



Biodtamt 
Can 421- 



Km-mmAi ^cttand, male. 
3-yean(dd, eventeavcred. ^43 



mUlT nxa - Refrigentted 
dispenser, C02 . cyliAder, 
rqjdaUv, 1^ up. $42S. PVC 
Hpe furniture. Tables, chain, 
outdoor cushicm. Fibertfass 
cocktail bar, bar dialr, dhaiM 
kmnge. 16imB sognd mnrie 
projector. Large sa«en, fihn 
and accessories. Call 481-3068. 
16-«T-8/4 






12> ImhMst Oi^wrtwiHy 



MAKE 2 TO 3 times your cost 
on hundred* of products. C&ti 
Jteni>-9oyd|da,^ toys^ carded 
nia-cfaandise,2,MX>othen. For 
nxve infwmation send SASE 
to Scnithstde Distributon, P.O. 
Box 1076, Franklin. Virginia 
23831-1076. 12-1T-7/M 



A UNIQUE BUSINESS oppor- 
turtty. A Fortune 300 Cor- 
poraticm will give to you a piece 
of the action. No investment 
required. C^qwrate fr<Mn your 
home. We are looking for 4 
people with sales, mana^mient 
or teaching background, or 
ownen of a small buriness. 
Must be of repuUble character 
and be able to handle a large 
income. Send reply's to: 
Professional Health Cve 
ProducU. P. O. Box 116, Nor- 
folk, Va. 23301. 

12-4T7-28 



LIKE NEW AIMOND' - 
Whirlpool diolih(J|rikte and 
under counter didmiaaher. 
460-3132. 1 year (rid, used only 
2moitfSBi. .*^'' 

13-IT-7/21 

W/^UNG MACHINE-hfeeds 

minornpmf. Syeanjoidt *73. 
CaUafter6p.m. 4994IW. 
,■ IMT-7-31 

KErttEGEKATOit, «as and 

dectricraiigel. ftA sin and apar- 
tment sl» wasiien and diyen. 
air cmJUtfcNier, water heater, 
fimsr. Callii99«70. 

lS^T.8/4 

Am ooNDinoNsas t- 3.000 

to 10,000 Vnh: $100 to S19S. 
Call anytime 383-0993. 

15.4T-8/4 



I1B<fCE-200'x4' post induded. 
8* air hockey table, slot car 
«.,«ii^ wbb lots of 4rack. 4 seu 
^mtrcrts. QiB 347-3639. 

l ilt ' >^T-^^ ' 

J_ 'Y ITEMS - Low prices cm 

"lafr and t&M cribs, car aeati, 

lday pens, hi^ chain and more. 

, /p'die Baby's Room. buy. sdl. 

; ^ade. Virginia Beach Blvd. and 

! Great Neck Road. (Near^ 

West^n^AiAo.}^ Cidl«64544. 

lfr4T-8/n 



ll^ArtielwFM-Salt 



CHINA '^ WEDCaCWO(H> Gold 
CcrfumUa. sage giem. assorted 
irieccs never used. Retail for 
$788 win sell for $400. CaU484- 
1178. , 



13. Mt 



] 



PETS - PLEASE help us by 
giving a loving pet a home. We 
are a non-profit organization, 
but we will gladly take 
donations. We are in need of 
foster paroitt for our pete. 
Please call 497-7630, «8-3109, 
420-5818 or 481-6634. . 
ANIMAL ASSISTANCE 

LEAGUE. — ^r..^. 

13-TFN • 



HAVET0M01V- 

triicks, tooit, vad e«uipraait, 
radios. 3-M dry ctqiy nacUne, 
CaU3994)122. 

lfr4T-8/4 

rLANTS. BEAUTIFUL, full 
10" haaglat vhUtu^ $4.00. 
Large variety to chooae from. 
Seeing U beUevingl 001486- 
6703. 

.: i6-«T-8/4 

AQUABIUM, CVSTtm made, 
approximately 33 gallons. 
Hei^t 3'10", depth VV*, kingtii 
3*11". Fomrica finished calnnet, 
stwage in bottom. FiltCT, heater. 



an^^^vtt fadndad. 
conditfOn.nS30». 34«t410t.'^ T 
164T-8/4 



Liar For Hire* 

Advertising and Public Relations 

E'Z Terms 

587-4544 

^Several available 




SeUittg. roitins or hiring? 
Oas^ied ads are Uie answi^. 

Place your low cost, quick acting dissified ad 
today. Call 486-3430 or mail the hanAy coupon. 
We're tore to lieU» you with yoitf ad, 

20 wortb or tess, 1 week, only H.OO - 4 wweks, 
only niJOa CThr fourth week 18 free). Your ad will 
run in each iwue of The Chesapeiike Post and 
Virginia Boidi Sun. 



ti 



I 
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I 
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MyCaanlfladAd. 



■Uirr 



-w 



QPIcawlllM* 

PMaierunadror( 
untU stcqiped. Co« to •ItOO ftw 4^rfeks ftw llrit 
% wOTds. 20* ftM- OKh wl^onal w(wd. 



)|w«eka )<'W«^or( ) 



AddfCM. 
aty — 

Zip 



Jt-e- 



M^ 



f ^ iji# ■■»fc » ^ 



B^y FUKNITVP'S^k**'^ 

alio parts and tvpak s^vioe. 
We buy, leil and trade thy 
balv msa. mm and used, 
CMtpisi icnntag and wooden 
bd>y fnraitun hand made. ._ 
Call467-3W9. . 
17^T-7-ll 

MOVING-OLD Italiaa sofa 
and didr, bcautifii^ carved 
ttKot wwk with down fittng. 

antique famn. various 
pri^. Antique white baby 
grand piano $800. Italian 
ftowiadal dining town (o»aO 
tid>le with 3 leafs, 4 chain, buf- 
ft^a^ (Mia cabinet, f73p. ^ 
UfffB ifirnM', $7i5. Pha m«e. 
CaU 499-0021. 



MALE DANCER - AvaOable for 
private parties or disco's. Call 
623^)698. 

■ 2fcfla^4 

HOSSE BACK BOHNG • Circle 

P Ranch, 2013 Salem Road, 
Virginia Beach, CaU «3-3362 
for more inf«ination. 

2612tS-ll 



ZSkFIpmmm 



F1KEWO(M> - 3 cords of har- 
dwood blodcs (beedi and oak) 
$173. ddivered - fai log lengths. 
8* to 14> $130. Can 233-2203. 

28-4T-8/4 



29.LMniAQ«rd«ii 



^1 \t"': 



■ ^^|^ | ;>rff-7/2 1 



pho«| ,,.,^..,^ — 



BBOTHER SEWING 
MACHINE-with caMnet, ex- 
oeUmt condition, m. CaU af- 
ter 3 p.m. 483-9422. 

lfe£ttll 

FIBST AND LAST big sum- 
mer sale. Buttons to dis^y 
cases. Do your Christmas 
shopj^ early. Saladierg & 
Rowe, 1414 Colley Avenue. 
623-9322, 622-3283. 

16-1T-7/21 

BABY rrEMS - Low prices on 
new and used cribs, car seaU. 
play pens, high chairs and 
more. M the Baby's Room, 
buy, sdl, trade. Vir^nia Beach 
Blvd. uid Great Neck Road. 
(Near Westmi Auto.) CaU 486- 
6344. 
16-4T-8/1 1 

THREE ORIENTAL style 
wool rugs, predominately 
cherry red, $123. each. Sears 
portable dishwasher, hardly 
used, 2 years old. $100. Like 
new. CaU 428-6770. 

16-1T-7/2 1 

GOLF CLUBS - Mens, Walter 
Hagen, UlUa 11. Irons 2 thru 
sandwedge. Woods 1, 3 - S. 
Leather bag, head covas. Ex- 
ceUent condition. S300. 480- 
2872,388-2340. 
IMLSZil 

CLOTHES-MENS, womens. 
boys and girb. There are also 
shoes, baby items, furniture 
and toys. CaU anytime. 421- 
7202. 

16-1T-7/2 1 




SOUS PllNE kAAERSHAM- 

st;^ sleigh bed, twin sin , sdls 
tot 1400 wUl seUiof *2QO0r belt 
offer. Mustseetol^Umik CaU 
622-7385 

\1-<ft-H^ 

3 PIECE SOLm TEAi^OOS 

Stereo Cabinet - 83" Itmg. joU os 
storage space for tapes and 
records. Has Sony reel-to-reci 
tape deck and Sony reodver 
SR6030, 30 watts pe^ channd. 2 
Sansui spfakm, $P200P. Space 
in cabinet for turntable. AU for 
'800. CaU 388-3811. 

■ i7TFN 



GBUkSS CUTTING 

SFfCIALIST - Landscaping, 
tree, work, sin-aying, and lawn 
mutnt^iuif Reasonable prices. 
QJl 489-1997. 
2ML2:28 

JOYNER PROFESSIONAL 
LANDSCAPING and Uwn ser- 
vice. Free estimates. 343-4949. 
29TFN 

MULCH-BUTUat AND SON 

Shredded wood aAd bark har- 
dwood, truckload, any size. 
Protect your shrubs. Get now 
while on sale. We deliver in one 
day. 833-023Oor 833-7467. 

29TFN 



Aw* WWl^^W^W 



32.ftislHMaFtrNiit 



Tt — ..J • 

IVORY COLLECTION - 

Statues, Netsike, Oriedtal 
screens, silks. Cloisonne 
necklaces; Vases and Boxes. 1804 
granby St.. 623-91 19. DaUy 10-3. 
18TFN 



STORES AND STORAGE 
AREAS • AU sizes. Properties 
unlimited. Marvin Ooldfarb. 
399-8390,484-1273. 

32TFN 



33. ApartBMBts Far RMt 



20. Mwlcal tawtniMMrts 



MUSICAL INSTRUMENT 

Sale - New and used pianos, 
organs, guitars, amps, drums, 
PA systems, electric pianos ft 
guitar effects. Symphony 
Music, 481-1391. 

3Q^t-8/ll 



H^-lT-7/21 , I 

nac and iodoOT power pack, niaMi- srsBSiN tv the*t«ii) i 



. FwrrWn . 

nac and indoOT power pack. 
$73. Starlett tools, surface 
gauge, telescoping gauges, 
3.16" - 2W", 0.1" 
micrometen, $73. for aU. CaU 
399-0816. 

16-4T-8//11 

ART TABLE - director chair 
and lamp, all Uke new. $230 
for all. CaU 422-9424. 

. IMLSai 

WATER SOFTNBK - Meadow 
Brook, perfect condition. 
$130.00 CaU 347-3779. 

iMuai 

1 Sthaa ELECTRIC Chain 
^ws-12 inch, $20., 14 inch. 
$30. Also have one man's 10- 
speedUke,$2S. CaU 420-4163 

10-12 noon. 

16-1T-7/21 



c^ 



GLINT SCRiSN TV theatcif' 
size - TV projection sy^(4in, 
converU any TV irttd S^fjrt 
picture. Great for cable, ipor- 
ts. $29.95. Dealer wanted. 
Can 343-2393. 

21-4T-8/11 



24.WairttdT0lay 



APARTMENT HEADQUAR- 
TERS - Great Bridge. 4 
locations, one and 2 bedroom 
apartmenU. From '260. Rmtal 
office, 482-3373, evenings 482- 
1492. 369 Johnstown Road. 
33TFN 

UNITED HOME Fhider Ren- 
tal - 388-1 1 14. National Auto 
findcri No credit heeded. 388- 

GltEN '»l)N - JfDUtT 
llfViNG near Oceana ft Dam 
Nedc. 1,2 ft 3 bedroom apU., 
also ^townhouses with private 
patios, swimming pool and ten- 
nis courts. Short term lease 
available. Heat and hot water in- 
duded. Rents start at '320. The 
Pines. 46S-3X0. 

33TFN 



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GEORGETOWN 
POINT 

Home sites for sale 

for 

People Planning 

Homes A Custom 

Builders 

SALES OFFICE 
339 Providence Rd. 



CALL 464-9317 



m 



RllNTAL PROPERTY Wan- 
t^ - Looking for a tow down 
pigment and assume. CaU 424- 
3631 after 6:00 p.m. and 
weekends. 

?4-4T-8/H-. 

CASH PAH> - Virginia Beach 
Antique Co. pays cash for an- 
tiques, old furniture, clocks,^ 
glassware, lamps, china, ml pain- 
tings, (Mriental rU|^, old iron and 
antiqife toys. Wi buy one piece 
or entire housefuUs. Also, good 
used furniture. CaU 422-4477 
between 8 a.m. and 6 pjn. 

24TFN 



36.llwlittitt 



PECAN GARDENS - 3 

bedrooB^ 1 Vi bath townhouse. 
Must sen. Assume 7 3/4% VA 
loan with low down payment. 
CaU 4^4)233. 
3MT-8/* 

KEMFSVILL&OUT Fox In- 
tcrert Rates. SprawUng ranch, 
sKte sun-drcodwd woods. 3 
bM^m. cozy den, quiet 
nei^Xiriiood. Top location. 
8V4%tAassumaUe. $87,500. 
NOACffiNT. 467-2424. 

»-lT-7/21 



L 



When Sometiiag Needs 
Biiildiii« or Repidml, Yon Need 

M.ACK 
BROS. 

Hmne improvement 

speqatist 

• BirfkHi« QmtiRetor • RoqSi* Ckipoitt • OarafCB 

« Biidi Remodeled • Room Additioog 

• Aluminum S^Bngs • KHelMii Remodeled 




. ■i iii ju i in '- |i' 



= 1 





South Ilrive4ii Theatre 

^^ Flea Market 

j^ 250iric::aiiHfteii4isRo*4 
OPJ^S JULY 24th^ 

<^^ Every ^tw^y, Svnday & hoMays 

9 a.iii. to S ||i«iii. 

Vm^mwH for«ctni terge ^»e 

Free spMe for clia^M» A; nw-proMif|piiteirtioM 

C$Am^9^A 910 5 or ^^^11 



3t. Prafassloiial SarvicM 



ftoMJ 



PSYCHIC-SPIRITUAL 

counseling and personal 
development in astrology, 
tarot. mediumship, and 
vibntfions. AU held in con- 
fident. For q>pointment caU 
493-3042. 

39-4T-7-28 

SURROGATE WIFE will 
dean, cook, shop, cater, run 
otands, care for planu and 
pett; careUker. Qualified with 
references. CaU 588-7806. 
3»4T-8/l l 

BOOKING SERVICE -including 
quarterly payroU reports and 
bank account reconciliation. 
SpedaUzii^ in smaU proprdtor- 
ships. Pick up and deUvery. 
Retired professional. CaU 420- 
5624. 

39TFN 



40.S«nricM 



TYPING SERVICE - For 

businesses and individuals. 7 
days a week, IBM Selectric 
Reasonable rates. CaU dther 
467-7112, KempsvUte area, or 
463-0236. HiUtop/Pembroke ar- 
ea. 

40TFN 

BOOKtEEPOt - WUl do books 
in my home. Experienced; in 
payrool and quarterly returns. 
Pick-up and deUvery service. 
CaU 343-4096 after 3 p.m. for 
more information and rates. 

40TFN 



41.Carp«itry 



CARPENTRY, PAINTING, 
ROOFING - and aU types of 
maintenance. Storm windows, 
gutters and screens repaired. 
Free estimates. Sanders Con- 
struction. 420-8453. 

41 TEN 



42.CMMCare 






IN HOME DAY CARE Cen- 
ter, Indiw River area. 2 
teadwn, classes, field triiM. 
many extras. Reasonable rates, 
any age accepted. 424-7662. 

_. 42^T-8/l l 

BABYSITTING,' Mother of 5 
year old. Days, evenings, 
weekends. Fenced yard, meals 
included. Princess Anne Plaza 
area. CaD 486^295 anydme. 

42^T-8/l l 

BABYSITTING - in my ex- 
perienced home by the day or 
week, any age, fenced yard. 
Norviewarea. 833-2933. 

424T-8/1 1 

COUNTRY DAY CARE - Of- 
feri^ quaUty pre-school and 
kindergarten programs. Call 
now about our 'SUMMER 
FUN" program! Two 

locations. Green Run (427- 
1891) and Indian Lakes (467- 
8833). 

42^T.8//11 

DAY CARE - Poplar HaUs, 
Ucensed day care provider, 
week days, meals included, 2-4 
yean old. fenced yard. 461- 

2289. 

_. 42-yr-7/28 

CHILD CARE - Monday- 
Saturday 7 am - 6 pm. Ex- 
perienced, love, meals, spacks, 
fenced yard provided. Potty 
trained preferred. References. 
497-2610. 
42-4T-8/1 1 

CHILD CARE - Registered 
nurse and mother of 3, Malibu 
area. $35. week., Monday thru 
Friday., drop-ins on Saturday 
night; wiU take infants. 340- 
3229. 42-1T-7/21 



45. ExtarmlMting 



JULY SPECIAL - $25. for 
roaches, fleas, ants, etc. Ter- 
mites, G«TO Odor Control. 
Licensed, experienced. 499- 
9157, I to 6 Mon-Sat. South- 
way Chemicals Exterminators. 
45-4T-7/28 



47. Homt Impravwaant 



C3IILDCARE-My home day 
or night. WUl serve meals and 
snack. Playmates. WiU watch 
aUages. caU34Q-2225. 

■ ...■;;::-...... ^^^''^ 

CHILD CARE-My home, 
Monday thru Friday, full time. 
Infants to 4 years old. Serves 
snacks and lunches. Lots of 
TLC. CoUege Park Area. Call 
any time 420-9639. 
42-4T-7-2 1 

CHILD CARE-My loving and 
licensed Green Run Aome. 
Fenced yard. Lote of toys. 
Any age. CaU 427-1204. 

42-4T-7-2 1 

CHILD CARE-My home any 
time. Meals and snacks wUl be 
served. Any age. Call 464- 
3694. 

' 42-4T-7i2 1 

CHILD CARE-My home, 
Carriage HUl Area. Monday 
thru Friday. WiU serve snacks 
and meals. Fenced in yard with 
2 playmates. WUl take infants 
and up. CaU 340-2223. 

42-4T-7-2 1 

CHILDCARE - OCEANA. Dam 

Neck Area. Infants, toddlers, 
and school age welcome. 
Dependable and resonable. 
Days, ni^ts, and week ends. 
Fenced yard to play. CaU 425- 

0931. 

42-4T-8/4 

CHILDCARE - My home. 
North Hampton Blvd. area. 
Lots of TLC. WiU serve snacks 
and meals. CaU any time 460- 
2236. 

42-1T-7/21 



ADDITIONS, ROOMS- 

carpentry, roofing, siding, 
stmm window, storm doors, 
plastering, electric, concrete 
work, plumbing, guttering, 
l e wod i tttt g. kitchoi and badn. 
bH4k ■ • and' Woek work, 
aluminum siding, firplaces, 
carpeting painting, specializing 
in parking areas and driveways, 
aU type of demotion, free 
estimate without obligation, 
prompt service. Saving aU of 
Tidewater. Bonded and In- 
sured, Sute Registered. CaU 
623-7433, 623-6148, OT 499- 
5516. 
47-TFN 

HOME REPAIRS - Additions, 
no middleman, licentes, Ufetime 
resident of Virginia Beach. Class 
A remodeling, carpentry, 
masonry, etc. Plans drawn. 
Quality workmanship at 
reasonable prices. Guaranteed. 
No job too smaU. CaU John 
Gaut, 11 at 464-4392 or 463-2287 
after 5:00 p.m. 
47TFN 

WALL PAPER HANGER - 

Professional work. Reas<»able 
rates, go hand and hand with me. 
Free estimaes, large or smaU 
jobs. CaU Kdth after 3. 547- 
3764. 
47TFN 

ADDITIONS - Rooms, garages, 
convert garages, decks, etc. 
Quality work by a licensed 
builder. Free estimates. Call 340- 
2511 anytime. 

47TFN 



Sam George, Inc. 

Plumbing & Heating 

New Contniction, Remondeling 
and Repair Work 

Sewer & Water Connections 

24 hour Emergency 

481-2917 






ADDITIONS AND IM- 
PROVEMENTS - Dens, garages, 
kitchens, bathrooms, etc. 
QuaUty work at reasonable rates. 
F^ee estimates and references 
furnished upon request. All work 
guaranteed by state licensed con- 
tractor. CaU BiU Monette. 481- 
2201. 
47TFN 

HOME IMPROVEMENTS - 

and roran additions, garages. AU 
types of carpentry repair. 
Awnings, free design services, 
free estimates. Always quality 
first. CaU 343-8486 for more in- 
formation. 

47TFN 



WALLPAPfJUNG - Beautiful 
interiors. Reasonable rates. 
No job too small. CaU day or 
night. Free estimates. CaU 
427-3813. 
47^T-8/18 

AWNINGS, STORM WIN- 
DOWS, doors, patio covers, 
siding, guttering and" ^endngr^ 



Order now before the spring 
rush. American Awning Co., 
4231 Portsmouth Blvd. 488- 
0000. 

47TFN 



St. 



WALLPAPERING AND 
PAINTING - Fast and friendly 
service, local references fur- 
nished. Call us for a free 
estimate. Arthur and Company 
Redecorating Contractors. 4^)- 
3478. 
51TFN 

PAINTING - Large or smaU 
jobs. Interior and exterior. Free 
estimates. Very reasonable 
prices. References available upon 
request. Commercial work also 
ddne, and light carpentry and 
wallpapering experience. CaU 
397-5483 or 484-1425. 

51TFN 



52. Photagrapliy 



CAMERA - BELL and 

HttWtQ, fluper-8 movw camera, 
and projector. StSO.OO. Call 
428-9231. 

32-1T-7/21 



[^ 



53. PiMW Tuning/Repair 



PLANO TUNING - Prompt and 
efficient service. CaU 4600656 
anytime. 

53TFN 



55. 



BATHROOM REMODELING - 

Old and ndw. SpeciaUzing in 
ceramic tile walls and floor 
covering. Reasonable rates. Free 
estimates. 20 years experience in 
Tidewater area. Small and large 
jobs. Guarantee all work. Call 
547-4774 anytime. 

55TFN 



5S. SMTkig R AHeratlemj 



ALTERATIONS-Men and 

women, dress making, wUl do 
weddings. CaU 464-2298. 

56-IT-7-21 



59. Enariy CMisanratiM 



SAVE 29 TO 40^-on heating 

and air coiKUtioning. AU new 

patented energy saving device. 

Residential and commercial. 

Sensatrol II. CaU^ 547-5360 

NOW! 

?9-TFN 

YOU ARE LOSING $S$ thru 
your windows - we can stop your 
great energy loss. Call us at 482- 
34641! 

59TFN 



Are you sick & tired 

of paying outrageous 

VEPCO bills? 

If so, read on: 

Introducing Sensatrol II. A proven 
aiCTgy saving device that hoc^ up 
to your heating and air conditioning 
unit. Sensatrol II will save you 

20-40% and pay for itself in 3 to 6 
months. 

money back 
guaranty: 

547-53^ 



FRAN 
THE VINYL LADY 

REPAIR 

Furmtnre'Otfs 

• Boats • ResUuranU 

Resdential A Commercid 

ALSO 

Re-Uph(riMery • Any Material 

I^ipa • ^vettb • Carp^ing 

WWMMESTMATES 

468-S227 




SANDEiS 

428-9606 



! 



20 Virginia Beach Sun. July 21, 1982 




O^EENRUN 

MEDICAL 

CEKTER 



COMMUNITY ORIENTED 
MULTI-SPECIALTY HEALTH FACILITl 

GREEN RUN FAMILY PRACTICE CENTE 



OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK INCLUDING EVENING HOURS AND WALK-IN ^FWV 



INFORMATION & ADMINISTRATION 
RADIOLOGY (X-ray & Ultrasouad) 



GHVB-LABORATORY 



\ 



427-^94 



^ 




SPECIALTY OFFICES ^ 



ORTHOPEDIC & HAND SURGERY 

fmf'T,oGY 

NARY* IN 1 AL 
I40L0GY (Kid^ 
lATRV 



^S" 



j% 



^^ 



■■■i^^WiPW 



»«^ 



"HiiP 



mmm 



«ip 



■pp 



RR 



ipsp^ss^npa 




inia Beach Story 




8 Page 



^6 ^A6475 03/i7/b4 
VJKGINIA STATE LIdRARY 
StHlAL5 SECTiON /^ 



>miS^a*tf 



Tlie Virginia Beach Sun 





Occu Eddie's, located on the VIrgiala Beach Fishing Pier, will remaia open indeOnltely. 

Ocean Eddie's Lawyer Questions 

» 

* *How the Hell Anyone Expects 
You to be Quiet on 15th Street . . ." 



M By MIKE GOODING 

Sun Staff Writer 

Ocean Eddie's Tropical Bar on the Virginia Beach 
Fishing Pier at ISth Street will not be closing down any 
time soon, despite a recent ^^3^ by ineiiatl^ of Oty 
Covncil ileaying a franchise to the pier's owners. 
!<^9itiations are ^Bt9^' 
totr iffie frier, i^dlHirbi^ 
nc^ Me Bimson to rolttfve dlfferoces. 

In a split tal^, emoM voted two wedcs ago "n(A to 
extend the itandbtae ^ Uie Vfr^ni* Beach Fishing Pier 
mUm agTMnient can be dr&wn with the property owner 
to eliminate that use of the pkr that is objectionable and 
detrinMRtid tt> ttM 9e«Hitr«tt." lie fhud vote was five 
to four wi<^ one aMnrtta tmA oiiei^sen». 

TTw "obJectioniJ" asjpect of the pier, according to 
hotel owner John.Va^ and Cow^maQ William L. 
Kitchin, III, i$OGe»aBddk% or itttte speci^»lly, the 
music which eminates fr<mi the i^taurant. Kitchin, 
before his council peas. labeled the establishment and 
its music "obnoxious." 

Ocean Eddie's has entertainment sev«i nights a wwk, 
from 9:30 p.m. until 2 a.m. On Moiuiays and Tu»days, 
a ccH^dy troupe. Mad Hatto-, performs. The rest of the 
week, a ttrio of vocalists, the Snard Brothers, takes the 
stage. According to Second PreciiK:t police officers, 
(xoiplaints are freqwntly registered at thdr office 
r^arding noise i^oblems stemming from Ocean Ed- 
die's. 

Cta May 14, the i»a-'s 20 year francMw with the city 




Wt^^gv, OcFo^, Gmttte. C^raft 



Luncheon Held for Crime Solvers Directors 

Criat iMvers of Vlr^iU* BmuA recfutly $l,OMaMnoiiyinltytolnfera«s. 
h«l4 a lnadmsB for aeafccn of the ^tMrt wre CriiM So|v^ ofncers, dock- 
oi^^ntfM'i ^wi off Mi^MM M Tai^Mi's i^ tmm m^m left, ¥h» CfcaJrwiM John J. 

OMMri Ho^lMi Trmuw Bob DcFord of 
CMmc tohw* to a cd w mi i tfiy , ^mgnm UM^ IMMMlif Stimwi Tmi GibMt irf 
gmmA tofrani t^tm tKttiwitmMt At 1^ StfU, Inc.i snd <»MmM Al Cnft of Firat 
i^MMt crtaM, oBtilt art fwi^ii ap to «rt Mochaati Itaak 



Rape, Vehicle Theft Down 

Virginia Beach Crime 
up in Five Areas 



Oime in Vl^inia Beach 
is up hi five out of seven 
major offense categories, 
according to a recently 
published imiex ci feloni- 
es in the state. 

'^Crime in ^rgmia 
1981." compiled by the 
lAuformed Crime Report- 
ing Section (UCR) dT the 
Department of State Pol- 
ice, reports that between 
1980 and 1981 Virgmia 
Beach experienced incre- 
ases in murder, robbery, 
aggravated assault, burg- 
lary and larceny, while 
forcible rapes and motoi 
vehicle thefts decreased. 

TTie UCR indexes cri- 
mes in the order <^ seriou- 
sness and by the vdiune 
in which they occur for the 
purpose of measuring 
crime trends. ^ 

Contributing law enfor- 
cement agencies are resp- 
onsible fw comiMling their 
own crime reports and 
submitting them to the 
State Police UCR section. 



On a monthly basis, local 
jurisdictions report the 
number of offenses that 
become known. The UCR 
verifies and analyKs this 
data, taking into conside- 
ration a number of factors 
that affect the type and 
number of crimes, includ- 
ing the density, composi- 
tion and ecoDomic status 
of the community and its 
residents. 

Murder and ncm-negli- 
gent manslaughter is de- 
fined by UCR as the 
willful killing of one hum- 
an being by another. In 
Virginia Beach last year, 
then were 12 such acts. 
In 1980, there were 11 
killings in the city. 

Neighboring ^iorfdk is 
very similar to N^rginia 
Beach in terms of popula- 
ticm. There were 262,199 
residents in Virginia Be- 
ach last year and 266,979 
in Norfolk. Yet Norfdk 
experienced nearly four 
See Irving page 4 - 



7%^ Virginia Beach Story 




The Virginia Beach Story 

A spcdai IM page edltton entitled "The Vlr^nla 
Beach Story, Past, Prcsoit and Futarc," Is contain^ In 
thbtaiie of The Vir^nla Beach Sun. It is the largest ad- 
YcrtiMr inpported progress edition published In 
Vbliida Beach. Sm the special edition In this week's 



expired. Although the Elkan Lachman family and some 
minor stockholdof^ own the ]^r and the 288 feet of 
beach upon which it rests, the ^^euita the right to the 
public access to the beaclk^and so, leases it out. Anyone 
wisAiniiFtbconducf busttlwiupon what is generidty con- 
sidered public land, even if he owns the land, must take 



IS cans for a payment of nS.OOO in past 
fees and '3,000 a year for the next five years. 

Vakos, owner of the neighboring Sandcastle Ho^l 
and brother of Circuit Court JiHlge George Vakos, of- 
fered the city '10,000 a year for the franchise. His at- 
torney, Stanley Phillips of Virginia ^utch, told council 
that Vakos feels the pier should not provide any service 
other than fishing. Vakos, Phillips Mud. would permit 
only Hshing on the pier if he were awarded a franchise. 
A check for '10,000 which Vakos had forwarded to the 
dty was returned uncashed. 

E<klie Lachman, Sr., who died in 197S, built the frier 
in 1930. It has been run by the family ever sin^. 
Mildred Lachman, the buildn-'s 73 year-old widow, 
oiwrsees the pier's tumstylir. Her son, Elkan, serves as 
general manager of the pier, while hUi brother. Robot, 
and Robert's two sons, Doug and Bobby, run the pier 
tackle shop. Elkan's son, Eddie Jr., is the manager and 
nam^ake of Ocean Eddie's, which he opened 10 years 
ago. 

Councilman Harold Heischober, who voted not to ex- 
tend the franchise, explain^ the city is, in no way, 
See NOISE, page 4 



ffes" 




Future Champs? 

The Virglaia Beach 
Aatroa are vyii^ for the 
worM championship. The 
the second sectioa. 



Flaoidiig the senior AstrM tia^tn are coaches Doomi Van Nosirand, and 
Aalta Mcrlid. The playm are: (jbuA row) Valerie BeU, Beth ^n Bomett, 
Lori Bealie, Rath Ann Hope, Strfhaaie Itfleld, (front row) M^helle Devera, 
Boule Lawson, Dau Garahcdiaa, Braady Van Nostrand,4nd Mary Flke. 
Not pictured are Jooaaa Epst^, TlMwa Jones, Chris SnlAi, Yvonne Merkel 
aod CMch Jdian E^tcin. /^ 



Pool Party for Disabled Planned 



CLASP (Qtizens Lovmg 
AU Special People) will 
Sponsor a swimming party 
for physically and mental- 
ly handicapped people on 
Friday, Ai^ust 13, from 7 
to 9:30 p.m. Rain date 
will be Saturday. August 
14, sauM time. Location 



will be at the Bow Creek 
Recreation Center Swim- 
ming Pool. 3427 Qub- 
house Road, ^^inia 
Beach. 

lifeguards wiU be on 
duty, however jwrents 
and guardians are reques- 
ted to stay at the pod 



during the party. 

Light regreiiments will 
be lumish^i>y OASP. 

TranspoAation to tl^ 
swimmbit party will be 
proviiid by TRT at a 
reapuble cost to the 
itui^ual. However, for 
planning purposes we 



Folk Arts Festival Coining to Town 



The Virginia Beadi De- 
partment of Pu-ka and 
Relation will am» sviUn 
host the 8th Annual Folk 
Arts Festival on Augittt'7 
and 8 at Princess Nsmt 
Park. Hk Festival begim 
at 10 a.m. and comlu^s 
at 6 p.m. eM:h day. 

Traditiooid crafts fhni 
local arttets and visitim 



craft persons frooi the 
East Coast will be on 
exhibit. Many «f the 100 
ccnfirmed a^Cs will be 
deraomtf^ptiieir tradi- 
tional c^HWt the two- 
day oM^3r FesdvaL 
Mani^ mftpersons Iwve 
doflk^d a craft item to be 
w^^ away at houriy dra- 



hi addition to the craft 
displays, bluegrass music 
performed l^ local musi- 
dans will acki to the 
outdoo- setting. Ouldren 
can also be entertamed by 
making their own <x*!kk tt 
tte youth onft ^^^ter and 
at tlM small shoinn<4>lb 
featuring entertainment 
for children. GonMssioM 



must know by August 3 if 
you desire transpwtation. 
Please call J<^ Stinnett at 
499-7619 week-days from 
9 a.m. to 4 p.m. 

For further mfiarmation 
caSX either John Ditty cm 
424-6239 ot Harry Baird 
00 486-3110. 



will be available- at the 
park. Adbnission and 
parlwc are free. In cs&i 
of rain, the Festival will 
be held at the Virginia 
Beach fecrcaticwi Cent- 
er/KempsviUe. The crat- 
er is located in Kem{»ville 
at MX) Mcmmouth l^e. 

For further biformatioi, 
call 467-4«84. 




De Bellir Welcomes Industrial Coniference 



Mwe thuD : 
frcn 17 ftaMitte m^m- 
tod to attavlJtte 1^ An- 
nual C(»flK«KX of tl» 
Southern Industrial 
DiiiiCHJiiiiuf QMUidl in 
V^ldl Bead O^obCT 
2S46. 



Governor Chvln S. 
R<riA of the CMBfflcm- 
wealth of Virginia wUl 
gl^ tte keyn<^ mM^- 
"h^v caul^^ to the 
^«th"-to Udioff two 
days of seaiMn and 
workshops voder the 



o^wall a»^er^ce tlmiM 
"Southea E^vdopmait- 
tiw Changing Comp^tive 
Edge.*' 

1^ delegate, aU of 
iHMm ue in^riwNi in in- 
duMrul tevdopment at 
the state and toad gover- 



nment \evf^, as weU m 
from the private KCtM, 
will N wel^xne^ by SIDC 
President-el«t A. lame 
I^ Bellis, Ob-ector of 
&:oBoniic Dcrelopment 
f« the City of Virginw 
B^h. 



I^HHiBHmP 



♦ I 



2 Virgiilia Beach Sun, July 28. 1982 



Sun Commentary 



/-O 



Editorials 



Canada's Call, Part II 



If Virginia Beach voters directly elect, 
or reelect a mayor every two years, there 
is only one <»tch. 

"There's no way to get rid of him; 
you're stuck with him for two years," 
State Senator A. Joseph Canada, Jr., said 
last Friday at City Hall when he publically 
announced a committee to push for a 
change in the dty charter. Currently, the 
city's mayor is first elected to City Coun- 
cil, and only then can those seeking the 
^layor's seat have a chance atit.^ 



The Virginia Beach legislator named 
sevoi Beach residents, three women and 
four men, who will "work for the popular 
election of the Mayor of Virignia Beach," 
Canada writes in a press release. 

The General Assembly does not need 
Virginia Beach City Council's approval to 

^ote on the change, nor does it need the 
people's consent. Canada would prefer to 

. have both, seeing he is a Republican in a 
Democratically controlled legislature. If 
an advisory referendum was placed before 
the public it would require the approval of 
25% of the latest list of registered voters 
for approval. 

Canada says that by allowing the 
citizenry of Virginia Beach to elect its own 
mayor, it will make local government 
more responsible and responsive to the 
public. The theory is that as each qiayoral 
candidate formulates his or her campaign 
platform, it will form in such a way to let 
the voters see clearly the distinct interests 
of each candidate. The way it is today, 
Canada said, with up to 25 candidates for 



an election, who knows for what each 
candidate really stands. 

Under Canada's proposal, there should 
be only three or four contestants for the 
mayor's seat in each election. 

Increased productivity and efficiency in 
local government should be any City 
Council's goal. With the direct election of 
the mayor, Canada feels that "perhaps" 
it will allow for more efficient local 
government due to the increased imput 
Council wouldreceive from the public 

Canada said he waited until now to 
make the proposal public. 

"We thought we'd wait until the end of 
the summer, until we got some things out 
of the way. This is the time." Canada also 
said if Council is not supportive of the 
idea, he will take it to advisory referen- 
dum. 



Canada is prepared to battie Council, 
so it seems, to insure that in 1986 Virginia 
Beach's mayor is elected by the people. 
We only hope that in his civic-minded zeal 
to get somethmg accomplished, Canada 
does not foster anything that will cause 
further division vdthin Council's ranks. I 
will take time to see how high this flag will 
fly. — G.D.G. 

Named to Canada's committee are Mrs. Stafford 
Balderson. homemaker and manager of Decker 
Studios; Mike Earhardt. banker; Henry C. 
Gregory; businessman; Mrs. James Johnson, 
homemaker and real estate agent; William 
Malbon, farmer; Scott Sterling, hotel owner; and 
Lynn Fischer, homemaker and television per- 
sonality. 



Letters To The Editor 



Sun Headline on Search and Seizure Misleading 



Editor: 
'^garding the headline in the July 21 issue of The 
^rl^giIlia Beach Sun "School Board Member darges 
Students Treated Worse than Hardened Qrimmals," I 
never made such a charge or commented in any 
negative way about treatment of Wginia Beach 
students. The discussion concerned sdiool board 
pdicy on strip searches which the superintendent, as 
reported in The Sun, stated have ju)t been conducted in 
Wginia Beach during the last twenty jwars. 
Since becoming a school bourd member in Januvy, I 



have visited a number of elementary, junior, and senior 
high sdiools. On every occasion I found excellent 
administrators and exempkury sdioois. 

Durinrthe meetins there was disagreement about 
policy only, ai^ I haw since ejq^rcssed my appreciation 
to both the School Board Ouurman and the Division 
Superintendent for their wilUngness on their own 
initi^ves to VKB^t the matter further. 



John A. Fahey 

Member. Virginia Beach Schod Board 



Use the School Board Member's Irrformation . 



Editor: 

I thipk that if the Qty of Virginia Beach and its 
taxpayers are paying to sendiichool board members to 
seminars and conferences, schod board officials ought 
to pay more attention to the lessins the attending 
members receive. 

Search and seizure in the schools has been a question 
of controversy for years. While it's true that there may 



be some unwanted things in some student's lockers, 
the students' rights must also be considered. If our 
children are brought up thinking that nothing is 
private, or sometimes their rights are questioned, they 
will end up cynical and defensive. 

Mrs. Paul Weisburg, 
>%ginia Beach 



Let the People Elect the Mayor 



Classic Oceanfront Confrontatiorii 



Brewing down at the boardwalk is a 
classic confrontation between an im- 
movable object and an irresistable force. 
Both parties involved are strong, and in 
many ways, both parties are r^t. It is 
now up to City Attorney Dale Bims6n and 



City Council to sort out the entire mess. 

This is the story of two important and 
influential Vurgima Beach families at an 
impasse. They are the Lachmans and the 
Vakos'. For more than 30 years, the 
Lin' h'"?"^ have owned and operated the 
Virginia Beach Fishing Pier. Opposing 
them is John Vakos, owner of the high- 
rise hotel, the Sandcastle. His brother 
happois to be Circuit Court Judge George 
Vakos. 

The Lar*""""* want to play rock and 
roll on the pier. Mr. Vakos would prefer 
that the music be silenced because it 
negatively affects the hotel's customers. 

The judge's brotho* was serious in his 
pursuit to stop the music. He offered the 
dty nOtOOO a year for the rights to the 
pier, a far cry ftt»n the annual *3,000 the 
Lachman's are sa(q>osed to pay. Mr. 
Vakos wrote the city t check in the sum of 
*10,000 which was returned uncashed. 

How all this came to be is another 
story. It all began in 19SQ when Eddie 
Lachman, Sr. bought the 288 feet of 
oceanfront hts^ and built himself a pier. 
Because the pier supposedly mt^eres 
with tlw public's aoxss across the beach. 
However, the own»s were required to pay 
Hx dty for franchising of the land. Whoi 



the first franchise was issued, the contract 
called for fishing as the sole enterprise ,w 
upon the facility. Through the years, the 
enterprising Lachmans sought to expiI^F 
the family business by adding a number df 
attractions to the pfer including a tackle 
shop, a gift shop and a rwtaurant. In 
question now is the attraction Eddie 
Lachman, Jr. founded more than 10 years 
ago. Ocean Eddie's Tropical Bar. 

Perhaps Mr. Vakos' changes merit in- 
vestigation. For •54 per night for double 
occupancy, Mr. Vakos' guests might ex- 
pect to get some peace and quiet. In the 
vast scheme of things at Vriginia Beach, 
though, how much impact does Ocean 
Eddie's really have when it comes to 
noise? There are a host of nightclubs in 
the vicinity which feature loud music. One 
of them, the Peppermint Beach Club, is 
closer to the hotel than is the pier. 

City Council is fully apprised that the 
Lachmans have run the pier for more than 
30 years, and any attempt to remove them 
would probably result in an expensive and 
perhaps losing court battle. The city does 
not wish to become embroiled in such a 
confrontation. Instead, council wishes 
merely to strike an accord between the 
feuding partira. 

For the sake of aU concerned, the fran- 
chise should be awarded again- to the 
Lachmans. However, it might behoove 
th«n to lower the volume at Ocean Ed- 
die's by a few dedbles. — M.M.G. 



•:N 



Editor: 

I think people should elect the mayor. Iliat way, we 
have only ourselves to blame for bad government. 



Sally Berg, 
^ginia Beach 






Sun Congratulated on New Look 



Ifitor:.' ^'-^-^ 'f ■ 

' 'Coi^ratulations on your new look. I'm really glad to 
be receiving The Virginia Beach Sun, and it's even 
^-aiore^ q f a p leasupt toxead T te S u n now 4hatJt has. 



iaoeased hi shK- 



Virghiia Beadi 



Sun New Size Just Right 



Editor: 

The new size <^ The ^ginia Beadi Sun is really 
impressive. 

The Sun has served the Vuiinia Beach community 
very well over the years, and with the new format, Vm 
sure it will continue to do sa You are exactly right 



when you note all the new publications wMdi have 
invaded >%ginia Beadi and really have no relation to 
the community. 

W. Williams, 
Virguya Beadi 



Oood to See Beach Police Recognized 



Budweiser Babies 



July in Virginia Beach has been hot, and 
August will be wone. 

CwA refreshmoits quell the heat. But for 
one type of person, alcoholic refreshments are 
not rccommewled. 

Pr^nant wmnoi must carefully watch their 
liquor intake. No m(»« than nine ounces 
OtmM be consumed daily by pregnant womra, 
or the increase diance of their infant bdng 
b<Hii with fetal alcohol syndron^. 

Doctors say there may be nothing virrong 
with a |»epiant wcmian drinking a mixed 
drink <H^ a beer once evffy few days. But they 
don't real^F kaom at wtot p(^t a little bit 
beccmies too much. Bnm to diiMren b<»ii to 
akoh<^ wmm&, there is a SO-K) chance the 
M>y wiO be hmn heattfay, not suff^ng any 
Bttttal retard^ion, or facial, limb or 
(Vtova^^^r dtfs^. In extreme G$am, tte 



(^d OMild suffer from alcohol withdrawals. 

Thoe are few rqwrted cases of fetal alcohol 
synddrosM. Ndther is there enough public 
awarea^, where it is most i»eded, concemmg 
the effects of al<»hol intake durit^ pregnancy. 

If a wonn is planning on becc^ning 
pregnant, who a^ drinks, the safest thing for 
tor to do is go toiler the care of an ot>stetrician 
befme she gets pt^nant. If the woman has 
low, or h^ blood ^^sure, Aetary defiden- 
d«, or other i^obleii, tloy diould be cdrrec- 
ted before pregnancy, as ilKHiki any drinking 

l^drfts. 

Sodety »xepts drinking, %y t)oth men and 
womok. But it is una(^v»taU%, f^^ instance, 
to ol^erve women ei^ or ^^ nK>nths 
jx^nant, pulling down beat lite glas^ of 
kmmade. They are a thrait to Uien^^ a«J 
to future gei^rations. - G. D. G. 



Editor: 

It's certainly good to see how \^ginia Beach polkx 
ofB(xrs are recognized fior their service to the dty. Tlw 
polke offioen receivim the medab, as reported m last 
week's issue of the The &u, wen tni^ brave, and have 
a dedication (^tlwir jch from whidi we could all take a 
lesson. 

Om night. I needed assistance from an officer and 



not only did he give me the directions I neeffed, he 

waited to malBe sure I wm safiely on i^ way. 
I waitt tottaakthe Virginia Beadi PdiM Department 

Cor their woric, and wmai The Sun to also keep up the 

goodworic. 

Marie Mills, 
^ginia BeadK 



City Offers List of Civic Orgmizations 



The ^iftaua Beach Oflke of Futdic taformatlan 
keeps a lisu of \^gaite Beach dvic leagues and 
organizations. These llstt are wed as mal^ bts for 
presidents to receive mfom^oo on a d^r aervjoe, 
speakers availal^ on ^ services. waA the Hke. hi 
ad^don. tiwy are used to refer <^iseiH to a spedfic 
group or organization. 



if your or^nii^ian to wx registered, contact the 
^^1^ Beach FaWc bifonimtion CMce with the 
ume, adftest, wbA tel^pbone muaber of the imskleitt^ 
Tlie PiAte htamatim Oflkx tekiAoM niunber ii 
427-4111, the address m Munidpal Geitter, Virginia 
Beac^ VA S4$6. QBm Imwi are 8 a.m.-^ p.m. 
Moatay dK«^ Rktay md 9 a-m.-S p.m. Stturday ^ 
nd ^nday. < ' 




Letters Welcome 






«0 



Ite 9%0Km 



VA, 23453, 



'¥ "' 1..J""" '"ill 



VTirginia Beach Sun, July 28, 1^2 3 



Beach Military 



Whitehurst on Sprague 



ii 



I Watched the Sun Set on a Brillant Military Career'' 



^MiktOoei«i« 
tea Su«r Writer 

Col. James C. Kewster 
assumed command of 
Virginia Beach's Fort 
Story army post in 
ceremonies held at the in- 
stallation's iwrade groun- 
ds last week. Blewsta 
relieved Col. John T. 
Sprague, Jr., who had run 
the base for three years. 

The occassion also 



marked the retirement 
ceremonies for the 
out^ing commander. On 
hand for the event was 
2nd IMstrict Congr«sman 
O. William Whitehurst, 
who presented Spague 
with an American flag 
which flew over the Un- 
ited States Capitol 
Building in Washington,' 
D.<5. 
While hi charge of Fort 



Story, Spague was in- 
strumental in obtaining 
the authorization for the 
re-opening of a com- 
missary annex, a dispen- 
sary and a dental clinic. 
Additionally, Spague or- 
dered the renovation and 
interior repairs of the 
World War II barracks 
and the vinyl sidings of all 
wooden structures on the 
installation. 



Spague was also awar- 
ded the Legion of Merit 
First Oak Leaf Cluster for 
his more than 30 years of 
service to his country. 
Retiring with Sprague was 
Col. Donald H. Conner, a 
friend throughout 
Sprague's military career. 
Connor had been serving 
as Chief, Office of Plans 
and Training, Headquar- 
ters, Military Traffic 




SidnliiV acw comnanding officer C^. Jamca C. Blewster is the Ft. Story color gnard. 




j PSYcmAnuc associates 

^1 OF TIDEWATER 

is pleased to announce the Opening of 
th^ new office for the practice of 

Adult, Child and Adolescent Psychiatry 

and 
Ofaiical Psychology 

at - 

GREEN RUN MEDICAL CENTER 

STANLEY J. KSEIDi»,M.D. IRWIN S. SACKS, PH.D. CAROL A. SCHREINER, M.D. 



imnxxxkrr. 

HaWOUCVA.USU 



N. TMMSIUM. M. B~ r . A. ^ A. 



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MCMtiOUC VA. IW3 
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3am HelaMi 8oad, Suite 203 

Vlr^ite Beach, Vbflala 23452 

\fg nwointflieat only 

(804) 468-0720 

V» Mn>ICAL PARKWAY 
CWBM^U^KE. VA. 23320 
H74IJI 

MonMAaim. M.a 

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LCOMANII M. OII.CO. M. O 

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MirraMi 

PKANKLIN, VA. 2MSI 
OM) SU4I4) 

M««ITMi •, RUCKCN. H. D. 
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ANN kSOWB. ^M. B. 



1701 WU.UO.WISP DR. 

VIROtNU BEACH. VA. U4S4 

48I.I2U 

ainvi. w. LANSuay. m.d. 

llOe nitST COLONIAL RO. 
VIROINIA BEACH, VA. 234M 

JOHN A. MIRCIAK, M. B. 
THArrOKD HILI.. M„ M.A. 

jeae^N d. wanmcm. pkih. 
jCAMita TiasaMAMi. A.e.a. w. 
aAMMA a, QUAiiuia. A.e.a. w. 

4«»6 HONEY OROVI RO. 

VIROINU BEACa VA. 1MS5 

M0.24M 

nuitCAN a. WAUJMC m.Bm r.A.» a 



Me KSMpsvnxa K>^w 

NORKUC. VA. wia 

MI.4S4S 

jAMKa p. aatawNM.*. h.b. 

■MMUkV e. ■IM.m. H.B, 



Command at Bayonne, 
New Jersey. 

Comior was awar- 
ded the L^on of Merit 
First Oak Leaf Gurter as 
weU. 

Blewster hails from 
Magnolia, Arkansas, He 
graduated from the 
United States Military 
Academy in 19S6 and 
holds a master of Science 
degree in Industrial 
Management from the 
University of Tennesee. 

Colonel Blewster 
assumed command of the 
Transportation School 
Brigade at Fort Eustis in 
1980 and it was during this 
assignment that he created 
two new programs, "Ex- 
panded Horizons" and 
••Lifestyle." Prior to that 
assignment, he served as 
the Director of Industrial 
Operation, US Army 
Suppuort Command, 
Hawaii (USASCH) and as 
the Chairman, Hawaii 
Joint Interservice Resour- 
ce Study Group (HJIR- 
SG). Earlier, he served as 
the Transportation Corps 
Colonels Assignment Of- 
ficer, Officer Personnel 
Mangement, US Army 
Military Personnel Cen- 
ter. He also served as Bat- 
talion Commander, 68th 
Transportation Battalion, 
Fort Carson, Colorado, 
and as the Deputy Chief, 
Industrial Facilities and 
Preparedness Branch, 
PEMA Execution 
Division, Office, Deputy 
Chief of Staff for 
Logistics, Dqwrtment of 
theAiOy. 

, Hlrttentati ooB indml^ 
the MsttApushed Flying 
Cross, the Bronze Star 
with one oak leaf cluster, 
the Meritorious Service 
Medal with two oak leaf 
clusters, the Air Medal 
with twoity-one oak leaf 
clusters, the Army Com- 
mendation Medal with 
one oak leaf cluster, the^.. 
Combat Infantry Badge, 
the Master Army Aviator 
Badge, and the Geiwral 
Staff Indentification 
Badge. 

Whitehurst, in com- 
menting on his gift to 
Sprague, said, "I watched 
the sun set on a brilliant 



military career, and 1 
could not think of any 
more appropriate present 
than this flag which you 
served so honorably foj so 
long." 

Blewster becomes the 
fifteenth commanding of- 
ficer of Fort Story. The 
installation dates back to 
1917 when two Coast Ar- 
tillary Corps companies 
bivouacked there on the 
dunes of Cape Henry. 
The base is named for 
Major General John Pat- 
ton Story, a noted Coast 
Artillary ofHcer who died 
in 1915. 

The installation con- 
tains 1,451 acres of sandy 
trails, cypress swamp, 
grassy dunes and sandy 
b<ach«. The soft and 
hard sandy beaches are 
washed by the Chesapeake 
Bay on one side and 
beaten by the Atlantic surf 
on the other. Such con- 
ditions, according to the 
Army, are yital for the 
wide variety of training 
oper'ations conducted 
there. Fort Story was 
designated a permanent 
subinstallaion of Fort 
Bustis by the Department 
3f the Army in 1961. Its 
purpose is to conduct am- 
phibious training. 

Fort Story is the home 
3f the 1 1th Transportation 
Battalion, its attached 




t 



Congressman Whitehurst presents Sprague with 
American flag. 



jnits and 14 tennant ac- 
:ivities representing the 
Army, Navy and Marine 
Corps. 

Fort Story also serves as 
a training site for the units 
stationed at the U.S. Ar- 
my Transportation Cen- 
ter, Afw,y Reserve and 



National Guard units, the 
U.S. Navy Landing Force 
Training Command, local 
marines Corps units, and 
the ROTC detachments 
from Old Dominion 
University, Norfolk State 
University and the College 
of William and Maiy . 




WhHdrant (center) joined a crowd of more than 500 for the Ft. Story change of 
coBunand ceremoDtcs. 




RESTAURANT & LOUNGE 

AN ELLIOT FURMAN ENTERPRISE 




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1 1 :30 A.M. TO 2 A.M. MON-FRI 

4P.M.-2A.M.SAT 



HAPPY HOUR NIGHTLY 4-7 P.M. 
LYNNHAVEN PKWY. (Just Past Lyimhaven Mall-Next to Farm Fresh 



I 



4 Virginia Beach Sun, July 28, 1^ 

Community Hews 



I 



I 



/ 



Noise Is Central Issue In Ocean Eddie Dispute 



Continued from page 1 
trying to take the Lachman's Uvlihood away from them. 
"It is their pier," he said. "We can't tear it down, nor 
do we want to." Heischober voted as he did, he said, 
because he feels the hotel owner has a valid point. "If 
the noise from Ocean Eddie's is disturbing hotel 
customers, then something has to be done." 

Heischober said he is confident a solution can be 
reached. "This shouldn't be a Mexican standoff," he 
said. "I feel this will be worked out." 

Councilman Robert Jones, who voted to extend the 
franchise to the Lachmans, apeed with Heischobcr's 
assessment. "Holding up this fella's franchise is not the 
answer to the problem," he said. "Technically, the 
Lachmans own the land. If we don't give them access 
across the public easement to their pin-, the burden is on 
the city to sue." 

Jones, a lawyer, said the city has little legal leverage. 



"All the city can do is complain that the pier is violating 
the public's access to the land," he said. "I don't think 
a judge would be very sympathetic to this stance." 

Jones said an agreement between the owner and the 
dty to reduce noise levels would be forthcoming. 

Vice Mayor Barbara Henley, who abstained because 
two of her cousins have holdings in the pier, said part of 
the problem has to do with the terms of the franchise. 
"The original franchise called for the pier to be just 
that, a place to fish," she said. "Those who voted not to 
extend the franchise were saying the pier should not 
conduct any other kind of business." 

Henley said the vote came out as it did because of the 
preponderance of new members on <x>uncil. "The 
problem was with the new members not being 
thoroughly informed about the situation." Joining with 
veteran councilmen Heischober and Kitchin in denying 
the franchise were new members Nancy Creech, Jack 



Irving Says Crime Trends Hard To Explain 



Continued from page 1 
times as many murders 
with 43. This represents 
an increase of seven mur- 
ders from the previous 
year. 

Richmond, with its po- 
pulation of 219,214, also 
compares well with Virgi- 
nia Beach. Of the three 
cities, the most murders 
took place in Richmcmd 
with 48. That figure 
represents a big drop 
from the preceeding year, 
though, because in 1980 
Richmond had 59 killings. 

Forcible rape was down 
in Virginia Beach last 



year, but the other two 
cities reported dramatic 
increases in the numbers 
of sexual assaults. Just 93 
rapes lock place in Vu-gin- 
ia Beach in 1981 in com- 
parison with 105 in 1980. 
Nra-fdk had 189 rapes last 
year, which was 77 more 
than the year before. In 
Richmcmd, there were 195 
rapes in 1981, in compari- 
son with 158 in 1980. 

All three localities ex- 
perienced an increase in 
robberies. In 1981, Virgi- 
nia Beach reported 235 
robberies, which are the 
fel(Xiious forcibie takings 



New Telephone Books Coming 



The Chesapeake & Pot- 
cxnac Telephone Co. of 
Virginia will begin distri- 
buting next week new 
directories to telephcme 
customers in Virginia 
Beach, according to local 
manager Bob Berry. The 
distribution is expected to 
be completed by Aug. 17. 

Tliis year's directory 
cover features a c<rfor 
photograph of geese fly- 
ing at sunset over Back 
Bay National Wildlife Re- 
fuge in Virginia Beach. 
The scene was captured 
on film by David Alan 
Harvey, who lives in Rich- 
mcmd and wcffks for Nati- 

Swanberg at Boston 

Joseph E. Swanberg, 
son of JcAin and Evelyn 
Swanberg of Amesbury 
Road, Virginia Beach, is a 
participant in the Bostcm 
University Theatre Insti- 
tute. 

Swanberg, a senicx- at 



cmal Geographic Society, 
Berry said. 

Berry said the white 
pages for Ncxfcdk and 
Vu-ginia Beach increased 
this year to 728 from 716 a 
year ago. Norfolk will 
receive 481,592 director- 
ies and Virginia Beach 
resort will get 41.885. 

This year the Yellow 
Pages carries a handy 
index inuneciiately kllaw- 
ing the advertising. 
"This index is arranged to 
help customers find the 
proper heading for the 
product or service they 
are seeking," Berry said. 



of property of an individu- 
al against his will be 
threat of violence. In 1980 
there were 212 robberies 
at the beach. In Norfolk, 
1,086 robbeties took place 
in 1981 in comparison 
with the 1,016 that occur- 
edin 1980. Richmond had 
the most robberies last 
year, 1,366. There were 
1,131 robberies there the 
year before. 

Aggravated assault is 
the unlawful attack by one 
person upon another for 
the purpose of inflicting 
severe bodily injury. It is 
usually accompanied by a 
weapcm or other means to 
prcxluce death or severe 
bodily harm. Virginia 
Beach saw an increase in 
this area last year with 
266 incidents. The previ- 
ous year, 209 such assau- 
lts happened. Norfolk had 
the most aggravated as- 
saults, 1,124, which was 
also an increase ower the 
preceeding year's 1,008. 
Richmond's number of as- 
saults decreased last year. 
In 1981, 1.062 assaults 
took place, which contra- 
sts with 1980 when there 
were 1,097. 

Burglaries were up in 



Virginia Beach last year, 
with 3,695 reported cases. 
1980 saw 3,447 burglar- 
ies. Norfolk experienced 
a drop in burglaries last 
year. TTiere were 4,793 
there in 1981, and 5,275 in 
1980. Richmcmd had the 
most burglaries last year, 
with 7,416 taldng place 
there in 1981, and 6,603 in 
1980. 

Larceny, the unlawful 
stealing of articles of val- 
ue without the use of 
force, was up in all three 
cities. Thefts of motcn- 
vehicles were down in all 
three cities. In both 
categories, the number of 
cxxrurences was the most 
in Richmond and the least 
in Virginia Beach. 

Capt. P. Irving of the 
city's first precinct was 
unable to explain the fi- 
gures. "Nobcxiy can give 
you an adequate respcmse 
as to why a particulantype 
of crime is or is ncHi^p," . 
he said. "It is hard to say i 
why crime fluctuates the 
way it does. If crime is 
down, we like to take the 
credit and call it good 
police work. If it is up, 
however, we have to take 
he blame." 



Jennings and Mayor Louis Jones. "I hope the new 
members will get the necessary background information 
before voting on the matter again," Henley added. 

City Attorney Bimson said he is presently negotiating 
with Phillips, Grover Wright, attorney for the Virginia 
Beach Fishing Pier, Inc., and Dick Brydges, who is 
representing Eddie Lachman and Ocean Eddie's 
Restaurant. "We're working on it vigorously and we'U 
be bringing the matter back to council by the next 
meeting or in the very near future," he said. Asked for 
specifics about the agreement, Bimson said, "I can't 
predict how everything will turn out. You're asking me 
questions that would take a crystal ball to answer. " 

Bimson conflrmed, however, the closing of Oceaii 
Eddie's is not being discussed. "We are currently 
negotiating about noise levels. That is all we are 
discussing," he said. "In no way have Council's actions 
closed down Ocean Eddie's . " 

Brydges, for one, is relieved to hear that. "We don't 
want to be closed down," he said. "We are perfectly 
willing to comply with whatever is determined about the 
noise problems. We will work it out so everyone is hap- 

One person not so happy, though, is Eddie Lachman, 
Brydges said. 'Eddie is not at all pleased with what has 
transpired. He feels very strongly that he is being singled 
out for some reason." 



KempsviHe High Schocri, 
has been active with the 
NorfcAk Center Theatre 
and the Virginia Beach 
Recreation Center Thea- 
tre. He is a member of 
the Virginia All-State 
Chorus. 



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Brydges otplained that a great many night spots in the 
area, particuarly the Tt^ppemijA Beach Club, generate 
the same amount of noite as does Ocean Eddie's. "How 
the heU anyone expects for you to be quiet on 15th Street 
is beyond me." he said. Despite the seeming injustice. 
Brydges said he and his dknt would not flght noise 
restrictions, as long as the restaurant is allowed to 
ronain. "What would be the sense," Brydges ask^. 
"In the end, we wmdd win in court and the restaurant 
would stay open. But, that would take six months or a 
year. We would win the war. but we would be losing a 
whole lot of battles along the way. " 



OR. ROBERT tHOMAS 
AND 
DR. WILLIAM HOLCOMB 

OPTOM£TRISTS 

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J 





Toudi Tor«* phcxies 
are a luxury you de- 
serve to krbw about 

The Tojdi Tcxie dif- 
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stead of dialing the slow, 
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and talk. If s that easy 

loach Tcff^ pkxies 
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exctog odors, with 
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hfevToiKh'nite 
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fj 







i^ri QppeRyekf 



'^^ 



Virginte Beach Sun, July 28, 1^2 5 



Beach Recreation 



Virginia Beach Dfepartment of Parks and Recreation August Calendar of Events 

All ActMtlcs IftM at EiDMWvilk Rccraattoa Ccafcr 



1st: Smnmcr Soodays BaaA Concerts, 7d0 
p.ni., Norwcglaa Lady Park, ffce, "lie G«nuui 
Oomiiali Bawd from Laofl^," for more lafer- 
ouritoa caBPerfonnii^ Arts at 495-ltn. 
"^ 1-5: Pfai^ Pong Week at tM teen MBtnrs, for 
■Mm talonmtloii adi Yooth Activities, 4C7-4m4. 
2: Tkird session of nerapentk Swinimiag 




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mo Oflnan 



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Think I'll check it 
out! 



And a FREE paid trial subscription for just calling 

486-3430! 




b^lns, tat more infonnatloB caU Thcrapentfcs, 
467'48M. 

2: AppUcfittons avallabte for Tidewater Jr. 
G<rif TttnnaniMit to be held on Anpirt 11 and 12 
at Bow CreidL G^ Course, for more tefonaatlon 
caU Youth Activities at 467-4884. 

2: Teen Girls BasketbaH Game at Green Rnn 
High School, 6 p.m., for more Inftmnatlon odl 
Youth Activities, 467-4884. 

2-7: Registration for FaD Men's SoflbaU 
LeagM, 4700 Recreation Drive, for HHMre In- 
formatf on caU Athletics at 467-4884. 

3: Teen Racqoettall Tournament, i^es 13-17, 
2 p.m., VBRC/KempsviOe, for more InformatioB 
call Youth Services at 495-1892. — 

3: City-wide Teen Boys BaslwtfMU Gunes at 
Green Rnn High School starting at 6 p.m., spec- 
tators welcome, for more information call Youth 
Activitfes, 467-4884. 

3-4: City-wide Super Kids Day, rontact local 
summer activity center for date and time, or call 
Youth Activities at 467-4884. 

4: City-wide Boys and Glris Teen BasketbaO 
Finals at Green Run High School, starting at 7 
p.m., spectators welcome, for more information 
call Youth Activitfes, 467-4884. 

4: Teen Busch Gardens Trip, 10 a.m.;10 p.m., 
price to be announced, for more Information. call 
Youth Services, VBRC/Kempsvlllc, 495-1892. 

7: Wrestling Tournament, ages 14 and under, 
wdgh-ln at 8 a.m.. Gym, VBRC/Kempsvllle, 
various weight classes, medals awuded, for more 
information call Athletic Swvkes, 495-1991. 

7-8: 8th Annual Virginia Beach FoUc Arts 
Festival, 10 a.m.-6 p.m.. Princess AnM.Park, twr 
more information call Adult Activities, 467-4884. 

7-8: Kransco Boogie Challenge Contest, 3rd- 
5th Streets, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., for more Information, 
call Parks at 467-2027. 

7: Senior Citizen Ballroom Dance, 7-10 p.m., 
VBRC/Bow Creek, for more Information caU 
463-0505. 

9: Deadline for entering teams in adult flag 
football leagues and community football, soccer 
and volleyball leagues, for more Information caH 
Athletics 467-4884. 

9: Something's Cookin' in tiie Kitchin, ages 8- 
12, 12 Noon, VBRC/Kempsvllle, Room #117, for 
more information call Youth Services at 495-1892. 

9: Crazy Teen Olympics, a city-wide special 
event for city-wide teen centers, for more infor- 
mation call Youth Activities at 467-4884. 



Framed Express^ns 
25% Off 

and free estimates 

on flne custom 

picture ftanrii^ 

and art 

Poster S^tt^onrnJIie Affordable Art 

George L. EM UiiN (Ret.) 

3707 Va. Beadi Hvd. Suite 2pOA 

(turn left onto ftrvice ttmi ttom RMcmont Rd.) 

2nd Floor Bytar Buildiiig 

486-4660 




9-13: Par Foic and Jokari Week at dty-widc 
toen centers, for more laf onuiten eaB Youth Ac- 
tivltft 467*4M4. 

It: ' Pre-Tacn Towwunent of Cauuapiow* H 
a.m.-l p.ni., VBRC/KempsvUle, winners of 
weekly townaments comp^, for aM>re faifor- 
malion caD Youth 8erviees,4i8-1892. 

11-13: 2iul Annnai Jr. Jmgle Falls Tennis 
Toanamwt, Owl Qreek Twnb Ceafcr, for more 
taf onwtton catt 467-4884. 

11: Trip to Bnsch Gardtna, ages 8-12, 
VBRC/Kempsville, price to be auonnced, for 
more bif ommtlon call Youth Senrkca, «S-1892. 

11-12: tidewater Jr. Golf TownaaMUt, Bow 
Cred^ Mnnhdpd Gotf Course, for more infor- 
mation caU Yottth Activities, 467-4884. 

12: aty-wMe summer pre-ten and toen and 
parte adtlvtty ccnten close. 

12: Oty-wMe snnuner pre-teen and teen and 
parte activity colters close. 

12: Tonmanient of Oiampions, 3-5 p.m. Teen 
Lounge, VBRC/KempsvUle, winners of weeUy 
tournaments compete, for more Information call 
Youth Services, 495-1892. 

13: C.L.A.S.P. Swim Party, VBRC/Bow 
Cntk, for more information caB 481-7774. 

13: Summer Therapeutic Recreation Programs 
conclude. 

13: Teens Double »§« Poi^; Tournament, 4 
p.m. Game Room, VBRC/XMqMvUk, for more 
bif ormation caU Youth Services at ^^1892. 

13: Senior atlzens Couples Square Dance, 7-10 
p.m., VBRC/Bow Creek, for more Information 
caU 463-0505. 

14-15: Men's Tennis Tonmament, Tennis 
Courto, VBRC/Kempsville, two divisions - 5.0 
USTA Rating or better and 4.5 USTA Rating and 
less, limited to flrst 32 apidkante In each dlvUon, 
entay deadUne Is August 7, fee $4 pM* person and a 
new can of tennle baOs, trophies presented, 
refreshments, for more information caU ^^1892. 

14: flea Market, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., cost $5 per 
table, register vritii Adnlt Services at VBRC/Kem- 
psvUle; the second Saturday of each month, an In- 
door flea nurket wiU be held, for more Infor- 
mation Adult Services at 495-1892. 

15: Santa's Stocking Applications available In 
VBRC/Kempsville, Admii^tration Office at 1 
p.m.. Bazaar wlU be held Novonber 20 and 21, 
valM fadUty ue card reqnked, $5 per table, for 
more faifonnation call 49S-1892. 

15: Senior Citizen ice Cream Social and Hat 
Dance, 2-4 p.m., Room #117, VBRC/KcmpsvOlc, 
hauMmade ice cram, entertainment and dancing. 



an minfarcd, caU Adult Scrvteca at 495-1892. 

15: Summer Sundays Band Concerto, U.S. Air 
FMve Protocol Rmd, 7:30 p.m., free, Norwe^an 
Lady Park, for more infonnatlon call Performli^ 
Arto, 495-1892. 

15: Leisnrc Hike, leave VBRC/Bow Creek at 9 
a.ai., for more Infomnlion caB 463-0905. 

17-Od. 15: Leagne play tor MenV FaU SoftbaU 
Leagne, for hmmc tasfformation cal Athletki at 



17: BcstS«MtanC«NBtest,a|esl7andnnder,2 
pm. Tacn LMUge, VBBC/KcmpavlBc, f or moK 
bif ommtlon caB Yontt Servkes at ^5-1892. 

18: Trip to BayvOc Fanan Park, 4-8 p.m. 
VBRC/Kmpsvllle, Mokont, for more Infor- 
mation can Youtii Servkes at 495-1892. ("Teen" 
trip) 

Egg protein is so near 
perfection that scientists 
often use it as a standard 
to measure the value of 
protein in other foods. 



ALLTMS AND MORE FOR $1.50 l£SS 



At The cad Country; 
Busch Gaxdensi WiUiams- 
buig, youll enjoy the best 
ci&izope. Ana best d all, 
tt's onh' a sbort ox^-hour 
dxive man Vizmnia ^adi. 

The Old Country 
has dbliciouE Continen- 
tal lood, exciting l»g-^ 
nauM acte axui always 
the beet in live lamily 
entertainment. Plus 
vottll diriU to what may 
be die scariest rdler 
coaitor ever built: t)ie 
Loch Iless Mcjoster: 

With this coupon, 
youll save $1.50 on the 
aehnisskai price whiKi 
you come eiperienoe 
the Euroe d yesteryear 

Biadi Gardens, 
WiO^mdmrg. 




19: Sqidrt Bowl, 10 a.m.-12 Nooa, UekbaB 
tonrmunent, VMC/KcmpsvUe, for more lavw- 
matton osl 495-1892. 

19: Wilderness Club Meeting, 7 p.m. 
VinK:/Bow Creek, for more Information caB 
463-0505. 

20: Pre-teen Birthday Party, 1:30 p.m. Teen 
Lounge, VUlC/Kempsvllle, birthday ehOdrcn 
mut ^e-r^M«r, for UMre infomutlon caB 
Vonth Services, ^5^1892. 

20-22; Ft. SUwy Beach closed. 

21-29: Vfarglnia Beach aty Tennis Tonmament 
fugles and doubtes), Owl Creek Tennis Center, 
for more Information call Adnlt Activities, 467- 

21-22: Pre-teen Camping Trip, leave 
VBRC/Bow Creek at 6 a.m. attendance required 
at club meeting on August 19, for more Infor- 
mation call 463-0505. 

21: C.L.A.S.P. Dance, 6:30-9:30 p.m. 
VBRC/Bow Creek, for more information call 
Therapeutics, 467-4884. 

22: Summer Sundays Band Concerto, 7:30 
p.m., Norwe^an Lady Park, free, "Continent^ 
Army Band." For more Information caU Perfor- 
mhig Arto, 495-1892. 

23: SouMthlng's Cookin' In the Kitehin, i^cs 8- 
12, 12 Noon, Room #117, VBRC/Kemps^, for 
more information call Youth Services at 495-1892. 

23-31: 7th Annual Pan Anwrlcan Wheekhair 
Games, Nova Scotia, Canada, for more infor- 
mation call Therapeutics, 495-1892. 

24: Nature Crafto Trip to Seashore State Park, 
ages 8-12, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. VBRC/KempsvlUe, for 
more Information call Youth Services, 4^1892. 

25: Pre-teen Trip to Bayviite Farms Park, ages 
8-12, 10 a.m.-3 p.m., cookont, VBRC/Kem- 
psvUte, caU Youth Services, 495-1892. 

25: Senior Qtizen Harbor Crutoe, for detaOs 
and reservations call Adult Services, 495-1892, 
tour of Hampton Roads and Intercostal Water- 
way from Newport News to Pungo sboard the 
"Amerkan Patrtot," continental breakfast, buf- 
fet lunch, live entertainment, cruise and transpor- 
tation induded. 

25: Teen International Night, 7-9 p.m., 
VBRC/Kempsville, country-Greece, for more in- 
formation call Youth Services at 495-1892. 

25: Wheekhair Basketball practice be^ns, 6 
p.m., VBRC/KempsvlUe, for more information 
caU Therapeutics at 467-4884. 

26: Watermelon Feast, ages 17 and under, 2 
p.m., Teen Lounge, VBRC/Kempsvilk, for more 
informiUlon a^ YouUi Snakes, 495-1892. 
, 1^; tacn VaBcyteJi Ti w i n s amirt . mv 11-18, 
10 a.m. Gym, VBRC/KempsvlUe, limited to first 
dght teams to register, at least 2 women requhed 
on each team, pre-reghtration necessary, for more 
hiformation call Youth Services at 495-1892. 

27: Youth Dance, 7:30-10 p.m. facility use card 
required, VBRC/Bow Creek, for Information caU 
463-1892. 

27, 29, 31: "The Tandng of the Shrew," 
Shakeipeare-By-11ie^ea Festival at Pavilion, 
ticketo two for $5 In advance, $3.50 at the door, 
on 27 at 8 p.m., the » at 6 p.m. and the 31 at 8 
p.m. Fw more infmrmation caU Performing Arto 
at 495-1892. 

28 and 30: "Romeo and JuUet," Shakespeare- 
By-The-Sea Festival at tiie Pavilion, 8 p.m., for 
more information call the PaviUon at 428-MOO or 
Performing Arto at 495-1892. ^ 

28: Yooth Bingo Night, 7:30-9:30 p.m., 
VBRC/Bow Creek, for more Information caU 
463-0505. 

29: Summer Sundays Band Concorto, 7:30 p.m. 
free, Norwegian Lady Park, "School of Mask," 
for more information caU Perfomting Arto at 495- 
1892. 



r 

I 

I 

I 

II 
I 



SKStsoiirTif oucouNimiiii siwe stBOJiniE ouawinK 



i,^torle«tett«a«pi^ wd ym11iM»tt.S0QntiM 



tysoi 



I 



osepim to 90odsi^iMf swM 
ita 
f^k ^qp oftv oot^sB or dhMomtf 



tt.tftt 



PMshMsyoorlichiiltollMGUCoaiinrwIlhteoennatttw 
isel»ioe, i^oclee^edagtepaA. end yeelsMMlUOt 

ragd^ adk^nlsB prtsa. 

|MiadiMadttdert.^oE 

wpwe^itA,hmiao calkvslito inrftnanti Whssdta 







opentir9thurs&fri 



• strong, wdded tutxilar steel frames 

• Rust-resistant Samson-Gard* frame finish 

• Cool, comfortable Supe^Tuff* slings 

• Choloe (rf deooralor colors 



Samsonlte 

FURNITURE 



POLVNeSfAN 



Showroom 

2M0 Virgiiiia Beach Uvd. 

Virgiiiia Beach 

340-7121 




fADDlflONM- »25 SAVINGSON PURCHASE OF »500 OR MORE 

I (Co^mnReqared. OfTa- Good tlmi/U«. 7,1^) ^^ 



Ra«id.r PHt* SALE PRICE 



I 
I 



#7S(MIO 
20aOO 

15tt.OO 



• SllJM 
13UI0 
IISjM 



loado 



moo 



I 

L 



other pieces at sate prices "Tlirzi" ,^ 



•9M.OO 



r 



mmmmmm 

6 Virginia Beach Sun, July 28, J982 



^mm^ammm^ii^immm 




^^ 



Temple and Haritbu 



Chi-Chi's Makes Donation to Lee's Friends 



Emily Harldns, coordinatOTof Lee's Friends, recently 
cut the ribbon officially opening Oii-Chi's Mexican 
Restaurant, Lynnhaven Mall, to the public, as Randy 
Temple, Chi-Chi's manager assisted Chi-Chi's 
presented Lee's Friends with a $1,000 contributiwi as 
part of the opening ceremony. Lee's Friends is a local 
volunteer program whose missi(Mi is to provide acts of 
caring to patients undergdng cancer treatment, and to 
their faihilies. 

The new Virginia Beach Chi-Chi's will employ ab(Mit 
250 Virginia Beach residents. With a seating capacity 
of 450, it is the largest of the three Chi-Chi's in the 



Tidewater area. 

According to Randy Temple, "We are delighted to be 
able to help the volunteers of Lee's Friends in their 
eff<Mts to provide omfidential, empathetic listening, 
c(xnfort and concern to cancer patients and their 
families." 

"We are grateful to Chi-Chi's Restaurant for their 
interest in helping us assist those who are involved with 
cancer patients," commented Emily Harldns. "Their 
good neighbor c(xitribution to our vdunteer group 
means that these important services will continue fcx 
those individuals who need our help." „,i, , 



»**^ 



Suy any new Ford 1000 
Series \xacfbot, Uriw delivery 
between July 1 and August 
31, 1962, and we can help 
arrange financing thnHign 
Ford Motor Credit Company 
for qualified buyers for up to 
one full year at a low 9%% 



ANNUAL PERCENTAGE 
RATE. The ofter also covers 
Ford implements purchased 

ExamQJs of a typMal fkiance transactkin, iKM n«saM«Ny for a particular Ford tr^^ 



with your new Ford 1000 
Series tractor. Certain 
restrictions apply. Physical 
damage and credit life 
insurance not included. 



fe 



SPECIAL SPECIAL 

» 10% OFF Our Already Low Prices (With This Coupon) 

• FREE INSPECTIONS AND ESTIMATES * WE DO OUR OWN FINANCING * 

MOISTURE TERMITE PEST 

CONTROL CONTROL CONTROL 

Polyethylene & Sand Conditional Guarantee Based CJfX)n Roaches, Ants, Fleas, Mice, 

Economical Annual Retreat Waterbugs, Grubs, etc. 

- CERTIFICATION REPORTS FOR F.H.A., V.A , BANK AND REAL ESTATE LOANS - 

All work performed under PENINSQLA 

supervision of State Certified EXTERMINATING CO., 

Pest Control Specialist INC 



CaU Us Now! 
499-1333 



Va. Dept. of Agriculture and Consumer Services Permit No. 12-2 
COUPON OFFER EXPIRES AUG. 30. 1982 



'800 



TwM *i2iM/ 24m/ nmn 4IIMI/ mwmi 

MMMLPERCafTUEMTE tK% ^W*% 11%% 12%% 1IK% 



CashPric* $10,000.00 $10,000.00 $10^)00.00 $10,000.00 $10^)00.00 

DownPaymarrtn'rade-in 2,500.00 2,500.00 2,500.00 2,500.00 2.500.00 

Amount FkwKad 7,500.00 7,500.00 7,500.00 7,500.00 7.500.00 

FtNANCECHARGE 401.88 886.32 1.435.56 2,112.96 2.911.80 

D»««r»d Payment F»rlce 10.401.88 10.866.32 11.436.56 12.112.96 12.911.60 

MonfthfPaymanI $ 656.49 $ 346.68 $ 246.21 $ 200.27 $ 173.53 



nMTWTYOUBmi 

We can help arrange a choice 
of five flnandng^lans for 

gualified buyers through Ford 
iredit, all with very attractive 
rates. 



See us soon fc)r details. 
This is a Ibnited time offer. 
Take delivery by August 
31.1982. 




^Jm^ 



STEVENSON FORD TRACTOR, INC. 
linSouih MUitary Highway 
Oicsapcake, Vir^nla 

420-4220 





BUILT STRONG.. . 



BUILT TO LAST... 




CALL 

495-3765 



UNBEATABLE 
QUALITY 

UNBEATABLE 
PRICE 



TIMBERLAKE SHOPPING CTR. •HOLLAND RD. 




II ifniiTi (sa^p;M^g | ifc 1 , ■ . I wn t rt <■ ■ ^iSi v.;s^ 



Virginia Beach Sun. July 28, mi 7 



Beach Gardening 



Sun 
Flower 



QiglnBifiiw 




Build Them According to Code 



Greenhouses Allow for Uncommon Plants 



A small Vu-ginia Beach greenhoufie ^m be a source oi 
great satisfaction to a hobby gar^Mr. Whether your 
interest is in fkiwers, in vegetables or^ or^uunestal 



shrubs, a greenhouse makes it possible to fvoduce 
plants whidi could not otterwise be grown. A 
greenhouse ako alkyws you to extend the gardening 




Office Open for Your Infonnation 



1^ Wj^i^ Beach Of- 
fice (tf Public ^formation 
is a one numWr informa- 
tion system to assist dti- 
zens seven days a week. 



Ihe Public Inftrmation 
Office pfTovides dtizens 
with munidpal informa- 
tion, takes requests for 
dty services and handles 



complaints. 

Oflioe hours are Mm- 
day through Friday 8 a.m. 
to 9 p.m. and Saturday 
and Sunday 9 a.m. to S 
p.m. CaU 427-4111. 



SAVE UP TO 50% Wholesale Prices 
ON 18th Centub^ Reproductions 

Queen Aine, Chippendale,, etc. 

Significant coUection 

of exceptfonal quaiiity. 

UARTERMAINE GaLLERIES, LtD. 

481-6891 

Open Mon.-Sat. 10-7 
2154 Great Neck Square Shopping Center 
(comer Great Neck Rd. and 1st Colonial) 





Tou deserve a fine meal expertly 
served in the relaxed atmosphere of Old Virginia. 



Thats just what you get at the Aberdeen Barns. 



• PRIME BEEF 

• SEAFOOD 
•COCKTAILS 

• FINE WINES 
•BANQUET FACILITIES 




OPEN 

EVENINGS 4-12 
SUNDAYS 12-10 

5805 Nerthhamptoii Blvd. 

Virginia Beach, Va. 

464-15M) 

fNOUR COCKTAIL LOUNGE 
William Bumell 

Mq/or Credit Cards Accepted 




ABERDEEN 
lASNS 






J UmW* 



fl^*t,^ 



Coffee, Te^ and 
^rnp%ter:§ 

Tliere ffltn'tmmy of w left who remember Sixbcy's Gawral Store. It was more than a ^Jie; It w« 
a gatt^ring place, a news bureau, a bright spot in a boy's sununer aftcmocMi. 

You would come in from the hoi dusty «reet ami the ^aded store was cool. Immedi^y jrai 
eiic«u^r«l a tantalizing blend of scents— apples, licorice, spkxs and smoked ham. Gtown-n> cm- 
ver«tion enhamred your feeling of excitement as they viewed «xl revaw«d town l^p»i^. Yon 
always tocA a long time to decide between a chocolate or a lemon drop, so that this exciting visit amW be 
prokx^d. 

Our town has changed since then. For those of us whose mem«ies linger in Sixbey's Store, it 
hardly aems the mme ^lux. 

Yet MS Ainu's the same . At tJw comer of Elm and Main. St. M«k's stt^le ^ill points ^fwwd. 
M«b'« n^ tor Ood never chants. And tlw Church remains constmt is it Mckes the wOm rfOod's 
tow 1^ pesowa;. 



34 Ham 

•Homeepoked Meab 

•BiMria 

•Diiiy Lmeheoe ^^edala 

ForCdIbi: 

468^211 

OecaRiHiStpiu* 

Jumtifli). Lynnhiven Pkwy. 
MdHdlmdRoad 



Wood Stova of Vitiate 

"SaaaFkme" Stoves 

Saks-teYke-Iiutallition 

Accenories-Kbuoory Woric 

4<r7-9300 

1512 Parkway Shoppins Center 
^i^faiiaBeftdi 



EcowMiy UplM^tey 

Todi^'t Vtlo^a A Yesterdays 

Prioal 

Huriey Moncui, Owner 

483^747 

5633 SkouUmHUlRoaa 
2AMesNorth ofOaurcUmd 



OistoB Carpet 
A^^aylCOnpMQr 

•C^peflVt^Utekm 

¥tlEEESnMATES 
5454545 

1707 Park Avfone 
South Norfolk 



Ovcrtoa'aMailEet 

1419 PoiBdatcr Street 

545-9496 

ThtOmlOK'smidBivhyta 



OfVlfilBia 

Dog FoodDeUvay Service 

• Authorited Bench and 

PUd Distributor 

Dac*CatSui9iies 

Save Time. Gas A Money 

484-2731 

10:00-7:30,M<Hi.-Sat. 

PuilttvilleRd.atend 

ofTiqiorRoad 



SoDtliport Etedric Co. 

Electrical Contractors 
RtsidentialA Comnurckd 
..NcwWIitag 

bnqaKrWwfc 

545-3367 

1302 Bainbridge Blvd. 
South Norfcdk 



QailtSh(qH>e 

•Curtains*Quiiting & Qothing 

Material 

•Full line of supplies for 

(^ting& Crafts 

"New Oanes Monthly" 

1824 En^ Aw. 

3BkxksSouthof 

College Park 9Kq>ping Ctr. 

and 1 Block North of 

Billy's Bar B.Q. On Block 

oil Military Highway 

420-1715 

MHlEad 
CMpetShop 

4740 Vbifaiia Beadh Blvd. 
Vfagioia Beach 

«r7-4854 

Taylor B. Our 
A Employees 

OnrHc's Seafood 



AGtftSkop 

•Dmen Ccnmic PrwhKts 

•CertifladniB-Servkc neMOcr 

taAUaamXat 



Wed. MtammhSA. Moraii^ 



Sunday 
Ron^M 

12:1-3 



M^l 



4:IM6 



TucMlay Wednesday Thunday Frklay S aturd ay 

Galatians Philif^ians Riil^fteM Colos^HU I M« 

5:16-26 2:5-13 3:S-I4 Jtl-II 2:1«-2S 



-G1.7717 

3aOBBitdclkUM«d.S. 



TkeFlihllHkit 



3139 Shore Drive 
Vu^ya Beach 

491-9863 

SkvyE.IMv^ 
and Emphyets 



WilHsFwidtue 
•tHMtop 

1712I^UilUMd 
Vfa]^ui Beach 

428-^51 

L.H.BivmA^^ 



season to cover the whde year. If designed properly, a : 
greenhouse will in addition expand your present living i 
space as well as supply heat to the hone interior. The : 
following fiactors will help you design the greenhouse : 
thats right for your needs. : 

The first item to cwisider is the location for the : 
greenhouse. Locate your greenhouse to obtain the : 
most light possible. If the structure is to release heat j 
into the hone, it should be located next to the builditig j; 
and always mi a southern exposure. If the structure is Ji 
to be freestanding, then do not build near large trees or l 
other d)structi(Mis which will shade the greenhouse. If 
you plan to opetatt your greenhouse year round, 
primary craisideraticMi should be given to obtaining 
maximum sunlight exposure during midwinter when 
the sun is lowest in the sky. 

Orientaticm is the next design decision. After, 
determining the location of your greenhouse, make 
sure it is oriented to make the most of the light 
available. A noth-south wientation (i.e. the ridge of 
the house running nrath and south) is preferable in the 
winter far Virginia Beach. 

Now that the locatioi and orientation has been 
decided, design fiactors need to be considered. 
Greenhouses of all shapes and sizes can be built or 
bought prefabricated. If you are not handy with tods or 
not willing to take the time to study the details of 
greenhouse constructioi, you are best advised to 
purchase a prefabricated model. 

Fw those who are willing to build, there are many 
books and publicatitHis locally available wi greenhouse 
design. The size of your greenhouse can be a crucial 
decision. Most amateur gardeners tend to be too 
cautious in deciding how big a greenhouse should be. 
It is often very difficult to keep all the plant materials 
you might wish in a small greenhouse. If you are 
unsure of the amount of space needed, build so that it is 
possible to add cm. 

It is also wise to remember that a larger greenhouse 
can be built at a lower cost per unit area than smaller 
(Mies. If heat cost is your limiting facto^, remember it is 
quite easy to partiticm off a small secticm to be kept 
warm and to run the balance of the house corf. 

Heating is a design factor that invdves the most cost. 
Currently there is much interest m "solar heated" 
greenhouses. On a sunny winter day, a well-construct- 
ed, tightly sealed greenhouse will very often capture 
mOTe heat than is needed to keep plants healthy. 
However, because a greenhouse by itself is a poor 
insuIatOT, at night it rapidly loses the heat that it held 
during the day. 

Without supplemental heat, the temperature inside 
will fan too low fcH- plants to survive. An interestirig 
justificati<Mi for the cost of heating the greenhouse is 
n \„ ^aMiwg yr»i g*ti by hcw*«"8 tfac. tuxse with excess 
greenhouse heat during the day. The mcxiey saved 
firon heating the hOTie during the day can help offeet 
the cost of heating the greenhouse at night. This is 
very applicable if the night temperature of the 
greenhouse is maintained between 45-50 degrees F. 

Another way is to develop a method of capturing the 
excess heat during the day and store it fos use at night. 
This sounds simple in theory, however, in practice it 
may be conplicated. 

A guide fOT designing a solar greenhouse is to use .33 
to .9 square feet of glass or other greenhouse coverings 
fa- each square foot of home floor area to be heated. Be 
sure to use large openings to let the heat passively 
enter the home. Otherwise, small fans may be 
required. 

If the greenhouse is to provide both day heating erf 
the hcsne and a garden as well, be sure to use cod 
season crc^s such as beets, broccdi, cabbage and 
spinach. 

Befo-e building, be sure and be in compUance with 
all Virginia Beach building and zaiing codes. 




ON THE A 

AND IN THE 



WITH DANNY McCL AIN 



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8 Virginia Beach Sun. July 28, 1982 








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Virginia Beach Sun, July 28, 1982 9 





* <-iK*- 



Looking Back to the Year 1935 



The year is 1935 when Virginia 
Beach lifeguards horsed around as 
their Red Cross instructor looks on. 



This shot was talcen at 24th Street 
and the oceanfront in the late after- 
noon. 



Beach Entertainment 



Beach's Home Grown Snuff Hit Billboard, Big Time 



ByOregOoldfarb 
SuaEditw 

Virginia Beach's country rock band Snuff is 
planning a national tour this Fall, possibly 
opening the night for such greats Hank 
Williams, Jr., Eddie Rabbit or Mel Tellis. 

Nothing has finalized yet, but band mem- 
bers are very optimistic ovct the band's future 
since r^^ently signing a tecotd contr»:t with 
Elektra Records, a division of Warner Com- 
munications, Inc. The group has also released 
its first album entitle "Snuff." The album has 
idready been named by Billboard ma^di^ as 
a recommended top pick on the pop charts, 
^ and one of ite single,' "So tWs is Happy 
% Hour" was sel^ted as a recommend^ top 
H pick on the country charts one week 

later. 

"TTiey're rrally going to pump it," said the 
band's founding father James (Jimbo) 
Bowling, referring to Elrtti^'s prcmiotion in- 
tentions for the new lUbum. 

"T^'ve ^vm, us a lot of support," Mki^ 
Cecil Hooker, tlw band's fiddte p^^ and one 
of the ori^nal mont^^. 

Full nMional distribution, promcMion, and 
lurketing of the allram, plus ^ recor^ng «t- 
p^^, wiB be supirfitti by ElMktni, with a 




Vlq^ 



C IcM Tntac, Am 



C]mekLMtoa,l«IMeH««WMiiC^dHo4Aer. n« 
taurt m^dtr rdoNcd to ftart I 



10 Virginia Beach Sun, July 2S, 1982 




Hooker and Bowling 

Snuff Appreciates 
the Local Support 

(Continued f rcmi Psge 9) 

total budget of the record close to $300,000. 

Bowling and Hooker said there's much good 
Virginia Beach musical talent, yet seldom is it 
discovered. They feel that if their album, and 
concert dates are successful, it will place 
Virginia Beach on the melodic map to be sear- 
ched over by big record producers. 

"This area is opening up," Bowling said. 
•There's a lot of talented bands out there, but 
no one is given a chance. Many have had to 
leave the area to become known. ' ' 

Snuff has done its share of traveling, over 
40,000 miles a year, playing from New York to 
South Carolina 280 days annually. Other 
band members are Michael Johnson, drums 
and vocals; Scott Trabue, bass; and Robbie 
House and Chuck Larson on guitars and 
vocals. 

Snuff performs over 1 10 standard songs and 
60 originnal ones. It is the original ones that 
usually get a record company's attention. 

"Originality in music, is critical," said 
Hooker. 

Hooker and Bowling say they're very ap- 
preciative for the support they have received 
from local fans and radio stations. 

Snuff's last scheduled Virginia Beach date is 
Monday, August 30 at Rogue's. 

Producer of the album is Phil Gernhart, 
who i\as produced such performers as Lobo, 
Jim Stafford and Dion. 



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Four Beach Continental Employees Finish Training 



Four Virginia Beach 
Continental Telephone 
employees have completed 
training at the Cohtinoital 
Telephone System 
Training Center near 



Amherst. 

William E. Jcdmson has 
comideted the <m the job 
traiidi^ course. Johnson, 
a n^work services super- 
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tincatal since 1970. 
MIchad R. Mcigis has 

comid^ed a course on the 
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splicing. Mdggs, a con- 



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bem a Continental an- ring, a customer services 
ployee since 1972. 

representative, has been 
with Continental since 
1976. 



Marilyn S. Derring has 
completed a course on 



J(»eph A. Gayle has | 
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Virginia Beach 

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Virgulia Beadi Sim, July 28, 1982 11 



72 LOCATIONS TO GET 
YOUR VIRGINIA BEACH SUN 



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SUN TODAY 

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THE SOUTHUND CORPORATION 
The yirginia Beach Son is available at almost every 7-ELEV£N 
Store in Virginia Beach ...Plus the following Virginia Beach 
locations: 



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• Hon* of Ofli 23rd A Adulk 

• rort (Mflcc 24(li a Attutic 

• Nnn Crater 23rd a Atfulk 
•H(«dqr !■■ Utk a Occufhmt 

• Iifnms ^HUBUwy 2rai Street 

• PitaMCM An Motel 2Stli a OccuflrMt 

• Utt SenhBwk Moid 26a a Occaif roHt 

• StaUHnu Pkoto 25th a Adulk 

• FItHidc Book Shop 3113 Pacific 

• Peter PucakM 33rd a Atlutic 

• Sberatoi Motd 3Ah tt Occufroot 

• tamata lu 57th a Oceaafront 

• Pca^ Dn«i 9W Ladda Road 

• dmker 4rf CoaaMTce Pembroke ftbO 



• Lake Wi^t Motel Rt. 13, N. Hanwtoa nvd. 



• Rcvco - Great Neck Rd. Viilaic Center 

• Va. Beach Gen. Hoip. First Coloaial Rd. 
•Mg Star Pint Cfrioalai a LaiklB 

• Eatlei (Western Anto) Va. Beach Blvd. 

• Peoples Dn^ Priacess Ann Center 

• Vlq^nia Beach Sun office Roicmont Rd. 

• Rcvco a A.P. RosemoBt a S. Pteaa Tr. 

• Peoples Drags Holland nan HoDand Rd. 

• Wlaa Dbde-Lynnhaven Parkway Cealer 

• IteBi Fresh - Lynnhat^ Pky. Manor Sq. 

• Safkway Lyanhavea a HoUaad 

• HoHdajr Inn Park, General Booth Blvd. 

• Raaada Inn, 6 st. a Oceaafront 

• HOten Inn 8th a Oceaafront 

• BuTs-Pharmacy 17th a Adaatk 

• H<rilday Inn 39th St a Oceaafront 



1 ' I 



The Astros are the Ron Carews of Girls Softball 



In the world of girls softball, these 
Virginia Beach youngsters are the 
R^gie Jackson, Fernando Valenzuelas 
and Rod Carews. They are the 
Virginia Beach Astros. 

The team represents the elite of the 
ci^'s community league softball 
program, each Astro player having 
been hand-picked as one of the best 
from the 44 other squads. The girls on 
the team range in age from 10 to 12. 

In Ave toumamoits thus f6r this 
season, the Astros are 3 and 0. Com- 
piling a won and lost record of 17 and 2 
along the way, the Astros recently 
won the Unit^ States Slow-pitch Sof- 
tball Association tournament in 
Blackstone, Virginia, earning them- 
selves a bid to the Girl's WorlaJfouth 
Championship to be held in PineVluff , 
Arkansas, August 6 through 8. m ad- 
dition, the team has qualified foXthe 
American Softball Association 
National Tournament to be held in 
Riverdale, Georgia August 12 through 
15. 

(iist year, the Xstros amassed a 38-3 
record and won the Virginia State 
Championship. They travelled to 
Nashville, Tennesee, to participate in 
the Girl's World Youth Tournament 
and placed second in the country. 
Four players from that group were 
to the All-World Team, 

As^^imdant as the Astros are in 
talent, however, they are equally as 
impoverished hi cash. 

Cdr. Ed Bealle, the Astros' coach. 



II lii ■iiimiiiiiiiri i I ~ 










m* 



Coach Ed Bedic Joins the Astros Jantor squad whicli consists of: (back 
row) Chris Data, Carolya Bomett, Aimee Hunt, Kim Knowles, Klni Bcck- 
BMun, Denisc White, (front row) Stacy Van Nostrand, Donna Vaughan, Terri 
Bealle, Laura Day, LJz Fosian, and Kim Reynolds. Not pictured are team 
members Hayley Baer, Tammy Hedspeth, Pam Floyd, Jenlca Epstdn, and 
coaches Jo An Epstrin and Tom Burnett. 



If the money can be raised, the 
Astros will travel to Georgia and 
Arkansas to battle the nation's finest 
softball organizations. In order to lay 
claim to the national title, an all-star 
performance will be needed. Likewise, 

estimated the cost to attend the two 
tournaments will top $12,000 with the 
costs of gasoline, motels and food in- 
cluded. ' ;; 



an all-star performance is already un- 
derway from the girls' parents, who 
lave provided essential support. All 
he team says it needs now is support 
from the community. Bealle says that 
anyone wishing to be a contributor to 
the cause can send donations to the 
Virginia Beach Astros All Stars, in care 
of Bealle, 729 Queen Elizabeth Drive, 
Vu-ginia Beach 234S2. 



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Virginia Beach, Va 




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KLEEN SWEEP 

STEAM CLEANING 

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GIVEAWAY! 

468-3605 

At Scandinavian Health Club we are 
proud to announce our special 

Summer Giveaway. 

In conjunction with this Special 

we will be giving away 

THREE- YEAR 

CHARTER 
MEMBERSHIPS 



jsssz 



:.'V 



Sons of Italy 
to Convene *| 

Sons of Italy of Roma 
Lxxige #254 wiU hold a 
pasta dance cm Saturday, 
August 14 with dcHiations 
of $5 per pcrscMi. This 
dance is hcHioring the 
Roma Lodge vdunteer 
workers. Dinner will start 
at 7:30 p.m. and dancing 
will be ftom 9:30 to 1 a.m. 

In August the Italian 
ship "Diulio" will visit 
Norfcdk and the Roma 
Lodge will host a dinn- 
er/dance in their honor on 
l^riday, August 27 iat the 
Lodge Hall. 





A mutual fund investing primarily in high yielding, lower-rated 
corporate bonds to earn a high level of current income 
•Dividends paid monthly 
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•Minimum investment: *500 
•Free exchange with 10 other mutual fimds 

with varying objectives 
•Continuous supervision by professional 

investment management 

FOR MORE INFORMATION. CALL _ 

MADELINE FORTUN ATO 
463-3(Wl 

•Current annuaHad yield for the UMav peHod ended July 16. 1962. Viekl is 
comfwted l^ af«« n »»Wf ^ the moA recent OKXit^ ettvkiend from net inve^n»tt 
taoome (IS.lc) (ttvkled by te awnee dMiy oOmBg pact of *12.88 Cmcbiding 
■winm sate cliK»e) for the period far wWch yield B prewited. TTie vahie 
(tfttieF\ind'sass^ and ttscwnnt yield wiD^wy. For tin perkxl, tlw maimnmi 
pubHc olfeitag price per diare iw«Bd from '12.70 to '13.07. Vieid should be 
o oi ^d tte d iditfm to dtai^es ui ^^le of the Wmd'i dunes and rnks i^od^ed 
fiMi the Fund's tavotmeot ob}ecth« nd poHdes. T^ fuad may invest fai 
secwMa ki lower ntlot catetories. landed securitia and ffx^n securitte. 
BecMK te vatae erf MidiieciffUei mi^ tod tt> be nsi« vofatfe and they may be 

wlqect to M^a rates of kw ofinoome nd princ^l. m mvestnent in the 
Rind's A««s may be oomidered more tpecuMve diM an tavettBMBt initaes of a 

tmd i*i* iBve^ prinuBily fa h^ pnde onpenie boa*. I* l^ 
AmU not be u M i ideed w r^reaeMttive of the Find's retam far tm vecmc 
parted tatfwfatane. _^_^___^__^______ 



mmmi 






12 Virgiiiu Beach Sim, July 28. 1982 



ii 



Backache 



9 9. 



by 

COLIN W. HAMILTON, M.D. 
Wriiaia Beach ChthopedicAMoriatw. Inc. 






BacJMchc is sudi a ermmnn proUem that auxt 
peofde soffer at leut one distnibiiig backache 
soBoetnne in their UfetinK^ Fortunately, the cause of 
backadw is osuaDy not serious, and the pain can 
usually be relieved with* few days of home care. Often 
too mudi money is wasted today en expensive 
treatments and ttaer^iies that are not really necessary. 
As an orthopedic soqeon, I feel it is inqxvtant to teadi 
people how to reUeve their own back symptoms and 
ixevent further attacks. 

When severe btck pain first strikes, rest is most 
important. Backadtci will usually subside nicely with 
several days of rest and common analgesic medicati<ms, 
sudi as aspirin or lytenol. Although relief may not be 
complete after several days, usually there continues to 
be gradual improvement, so that medical evaluation or 
treatment is not really necessary. 

Recurrem backaches can usually be prevented by 
staying in good jdiysical condition, by getting at least a 
moderate am^mf of regular exercise. While I do not 
fovor exercises Which involve extremes oS back motion, 
maintaining good musde tone and flexibility certainly 
helps to prevent fiirther back trouble. Quite commonly, 
obesity or at least a very protruberam abdomen (pot 
belly) will cause excessive stress on the low back and 
promote the "sway back" posture that is so frequently 
associated with backache. It is always wise to use a 
firm mattress, so that this "sway back" posture is 
avoided when lying on the stomach. Natwally, lifting 
heavy objects from the floor by bending over is never a 
good idea. Squatting down to lift heavy objects will 
result in much less stress on the back. 

In cases where a few days of rest does not lead to 
gradual improvement, medical evaluation is usually 
necessary. Hopefully, on the basis of a history and 
I^ysical examination, the doctor can rule txit the 
possibility of a serious form oi back trouble. If he has 
any doubts, then X-rays can be taken. Most of the 
time, no farther evaluation or treatment is required 
and the patient does well, with further rest, perhaps 
some gentle flexioa exercises, and possibly also one of 
the newer-narcotic pain medications. 
Serious causes ot bade pain, such as a herniated disc 



(sUnxd disc) are fortunately rare and usually 
detectable by the physksan. Usually, even with a 
herniated disc, the usual kinds of treatment recomme- 
neetfedabove are (rften successful. But in cases which 
do not respond, admission to the hospital is usually 
necessary. Ihen, a myelognun procedure can be 
performed to confirm the location of the difiSculty. 
During this procedure, a needle is inserted in the spinal 
canal (a siriaal tap) and a dye sohition is injected wich 
oitflines the spinal oxd and the ixrves. thereby making 
it possiUe to see the location of the hemiat«l (Use. Over 
tlK last several years, this procedure has become 
virtually painless, as the new dye which is now used can 
be injected through a very small needle and does not 
need to be removed, as it is absorbed into the 
bloodstream and excreted by the kidneys. Patients who 
are found to demonstrate dear cut evidence of a 
herniated disc syndrome generally recover promptly 
when the herniated portion of their disc is surgically 
exercised. 

One of the new advances in the care of the back has 
been the identification of another of the serious fcHtns 
of back trouble, the so called "spinal stenosis 
syndrome." Vm condition can result when a persm's 
spinal canal has grown to be too small for the spinal 
cord and the nerves within, because of a massive 
outgrowth of arthritic spurs. The new myelogram dye 
mentioned above has helped make this condition much 
easier to diagnose as has the C.A.T. scanner, the 
newly developed high resolution X-ray machine that 
can take essentially three dimensi(»ial X-rays. 
Surgically opening up the spinal canal can be a great 
relief for patients with the spinal stenosis syndrome. 

However, one should not be overly concerned if a 
doctor tells them that there are arthritic changes ot 
spurs on their routine spinal X-rays. We all develop 
these X-rays changes as part of the normal process of 
aging, and generally rest and pain relievers fOT a few 
days is all that is needed before improvement is felt. 
We should not fear that "arthritis" ot "spinal 
stenosis" is necessarily going to take over our bodies 
and make us a back cripple forever. 



*, 



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Portsmouth 




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Shoe Repair: A Lost Art? 

Courtesy of Charles DiMarco 
Woodtide SlK>e Repairing 

Tfave are schools which will traia the young and <rfd 
the trade with<mt paying the high cost of karniftf. No 
jol»? There are i^rty f* aq>o1«Ked repairmen. AD 
it taka is abcmt one year's training to be emfrfoyed in 
the trade. 

Shoe rqMiring doesn't have to be a lost art if one is 
willing to ga their hands dirty. 9ioe rqwir is still tlw 
lowest pricest of tlw novice industries: NO CHARGE 
FOR ESTIMATES, NO EXTRA CHARGES FOR 
LABOR AND MATERIALS EXCLUDED. 

WuA else onild lyc wvA from a hard-working man? 

Today you ahnoirt haw to be a nuigician to repau- 
some shoes, the «»y they fall ^wrt. (tee can save over 
30^ by having quaU^ shoes rejMired instead of 
rqi^Ked. Whoi you dmi'trqiair you shoes it's like put- 
ting your hard-earned dollars in tlwmutebasket. Thrif- 

Thrifty? When yam go to wcvk, <k> ymi nwar px)d 
dress shoes? Do you buy a quality saf^ toe shoe that 
wean comfortab^ on jobs sudi as: wdding, roofing, 
plumbing and shipyard w<H-k, or do you opt for a 
"chei^" brand which not only wears out quickly, but 
also creates tired and sore feet at the end of the day. 

Ask any ocperienoed shoe repairman if the riioe (or 
boot) you wear is the proper one fat your particular 
profession. (No charge for advice.) 

Remember, we are on our feti all day liMig and feet 
take alot of punishment. So, rather than replaciiig your 
good shoes (or boots) with an inferior quality braiul, 
seriously considor having your present shoes repaired . . 
save money. 

Most comfortable shoes ami boots are repairable and 
worthwhile to do so. 

Have you been n^ecting your feet lat^r? 

Video Views 



Courtesy of The Music Den 

M^tf^g f yw*, a 20th Century Foot film, is a moving love 
story in which director Arthur Ifilter takes a bold but, 
mature look at changes in sexual attitudes that alter the 
lives of two people in love. 

iS&ipci, a Columbia Pictwes fifan. has Bill Murray 
joining the Army, and the Army will never be the samel 
Stripes is outrageous fun! And that's tlw fiact . . Jack! 

Apph* Pnmriinf figilt B " ** / ^^"r a delightful Walt 
Oisney film of how two bumbUng outlaws, Thn Conway 
and Don Knotts, try to go straight! A film that the 
whde family will enjoy. 



viPvKTOP IP THE 

PINK PANTHER 
reminds you 




CMUmitrioy 
fnni Pinnir 

'^"*t* ^S^ Have Your Eyes Exmibted 
*"**^'""*^ Before (Mng 

nitl^ilU! Back To School" 



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495-1974 



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Good Investments 
Compound Capital 



by Madeline Fortunato 
Waddell& Reed, Inc. 

Iliink Aboirt it - Assume tlutt you are asked to do a 
jc^ tat 3S days and your emptoyer gives you two options 
for pa^nent: Option No. 1 is a flat rate of $1,000 per 
day; Option No. 2 is working for a penny the first day 
and having thtf amount (toibled each day. WUdi 
would you dKXve? Think about it, ami we'll give our 
choiM at the end of the artide. 

Cto You Afitard to Wait? - Hopii^ to have a $100,000 
nest egg idwn you retirtf? It's certainly within your 
readi, given the disapline to invest regularly and a 
suffideitt amount of tune on this earth. But the longer 
you waft to begin your inwstment the more difficult it 
win be to reach your goal. 

Conskter the following (in eadi case we are assuming 
tlutt you wOl be able to receive an 82 return on your 
investment). 

If you are 25 years old you will need to invest only 
$357.42 per year to reach your goal of $100,000 by age 
65. By waiting another five years to begin your 
ptogttm, you will have to invest $537.34 per year, an 
increase of $179.92. If you wait until age 40, you will 
Med to invest $1,267 per year, and at age 50, it wiU 
take $3,410 per year to reach your goal by 65. 

Even though the figures doo't lie, few people heed 
the advice to get started early. A study by the Social 
Security Administration's Office of Research and: 
Statistics shows that while over 902 of the 1 1,153 peopkj 
contacted in a recent survey had some ass^ 
accumulated, none had assets sufficient to carry the 
through retirement. 

Among the nonmarried men and women wi 
responded to ibt survey, more than 252 had asse 
valued less than $3,000. 

Counting oo Social Security? - If you're comting 
Social Security to get you through your retirem( 
years, kiok again, ft might not be the "ace- 
the hate" you esqMct. 

According to the U. S. Social Security Offi(X 
Kansas Qty, the national average Social Sei 
benefit for sonMOoe retiring at age 65 was $330 
month in 1980. Ihe maximum monthly benefit (: 
someone whocomributed the maximum amount di 
a king and consisteitt career) was $653.80. 
minimum monthly benefit paid was $153.10. 

Which Option Dui Ymi Choose?-Optioii No. 
w«N|ld certainly bring you a nice salary... '35,000 for ^ 
days work. But if ^ra had chosen Option No. 2, yog 
would have tedeved *339,456,652.80. ^ 

Ibat's right. One pomy compounded at 100*1% 
day produces over a third of a billion ddlars by the 35i 
day. ft goes to show the importance of compoun( 
your capital through good investmeitts. 



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Virginia Beach Sun, JuUy 28, 1982 13 



THE PRINCESS ANNE 
VETERINARY HOSPITAL 

is proud to announce the ocklition of 
Dr. David Gregg to the professional staff 

In doing so we ore able to increase our 
hours to better serve our clients. 



Hours as follows: 

Pikioess Anne Vdoteary Hoqiitd 
2492HoitandRd. 

Monday thru Saturday 9:00 a.m.-12;00 Noon 



PrineeH Anne Veteiinaiy dnk 
3154 Mflgfe HoBfnr Blvd^ 

Monday thru Friday 2:00 p.m.-5:00 p.m. 
Monday thru Thursday Evening 6:00 p.m.-8:00 p.m. 



Having Fun With Prine, Thompson 



ByMikfiOooding 
Sun Staff Writer 

It was a night of convi- 
viality and excellent musk 
frooa two ends <rf the 
melodic spectrum last we- 



ek at Rogue's. TTw festive 
goodrides were suppUcd 
by Beach fifivaites Robbin 
Ihompson and John Prine 
who pkyed a double bill 
as part <A the continuing 



summer ccmcert series fr- 
om Whisper Ccncerts, 

Inc. 

HicHUpson, a rock uid 
roUer, took the stage first, 
and rinoed into a set 



Appointmonts aro prof«rr«d. , . 
PleoM call 427-S201 . .Smm MaAw both locatiMi 

Thank you. . .Dr. Jamot Kollor 
Dr. David Grogg 



RichmoDd'a RobUs Thompson sweats up a storm at Rogue's 



which included such fami- 
liar tunes from his "Two 
B's Please" l.p. as "Bri- 
ght ^yes" and "Canc'.y 
Apple Red." Tlie Virginia 
Qxnmonwealth Universi- 
ty graduate played for a 
brief 45-minutes, but he 
managed to jam a lot of 
hard driving tunes into 
the show 

As good as Thompswi 
and his band were, howe- 
ver, the best was stiU to 
come with the impending 
arrival of Prine. The 
dance floor at the Virginia 
Beach Boulevard night- 
club was laced with tabl- 
es, each occupied by hard- 
COTe Prine fans anxiously 
awaiting their hero. 

Prine, a fdk artist, nev- 
er enjoyed wide-spread 
commercial fame, yet he 
commands a loyal legion 
which (emulates his every 
word. 

Prine 's signature lyrical 
wit . dates back to the 
Fifth Peg Lounge in Oiic- 
ago in 1970 where, fw the 
' first time, he perframed in 
public. He started play- 
ing in another Chicago 
club, where he became 
fiiends with the late coti- 
edian J(rfin Belushi. Bet- 
ween then and now, Prin- 
e's songs have been reco- 
reded by many tqj count- 
ry, pop, fdk, and rock 
perfOTmers. His wides- 
pread grassroots populari- 




Prine 



ty has been cultivated 
through the club and con- 
cert circuit, and by televi- 
sion appearances on PBS 

and Saturday hfight Live. 

. \ 
\ 

During that time, Prine 
emerged as one of Ameri- 
ca's best and most heral- 
ded scMigwriters. His 
albums in recent years ,t, 
"Bruised Orange" (1978), 
"Pink Cadillac" (1979) 
and "Storm Windows" 
(1980), have earned the 
Maywood, Dlinds native 
numerous accolades, incl- 
uding citation as one <m 
1978's top ten receding 
artists by Time magazine. 

Last week, Prine lived 



up to his legendary reput- 
aticHi, as he whipped thr- 
ough his hour-long set 
with seeming ease and 
perfection as he deftly 
manipulated his accoustic 
and electric guitars. t& 
story telling brand of mus- 
ic captivated the crowd, as 
they sang along to such 
favorites as "Dear Abb- 
y," note-for-note. 

Upcoming Whisper co- 
ncerts at Rogue's include 
Joe Cocker, who will app- 
ear August 2, and ttn- 
go Boingo, which will per- 
form August 3. Further 
information on times and 
ticket locations is avail- 
able bv calling 428-443K 



To Subscribe To The 
Virginia B^uOi Sun 
Please fill out this short form with your 
check ot money order and mail to: 

THE VIRGINIA BEACH SUN 



138 RoscmoBt Road 
Virginia BcMh, Va., 23452 



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ADDRESS. 
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2605 VA. BEACH BLVD. 
General line of Anthiues & Collectibles 

Reproduction Brass Beds 
& 
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133 E. UTTLE CSEEK RD. 

5134133 



7A. BEACH 

19 PLAZA MALL 

PRINCESS ANNE PLA2A 

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CHESAPEAKE MEDICAL BLOG. 

Sidte y» 547-2744 

LOOK FOR OUR UPCOMING AD 
IN "THE GOLDEN YEARS" 




An overflow crowd lines up for tlie second show. 



1 




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481-6891 / 

OPEN MON.-SAT. 10^7 

2154 Great Neck Square 

(Comer Great Neck Rd. & 1st CokxiiaD 

Choose from primitive to period. Tables, chairs, 

comer cupboards, pie safes, sideboards, china 

cabinets cobblers bench, antique art, rugs, and art 

glass. 

Laige sekctioiK of Paintnigs, Graphics and Watercdors 

Oriental-Ivory, Jade and ScreoK 
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Tidewater's Top 13 
presented weekly as a courtesy of: Danny Mcdain on 
WGH radio. 

1. Hold Me - Fleetwood Mac 

2. Take it Away - Paul McCartney 

3. Rosanna - Toto 

4. Eye of the Tiger - Survivor 

5. Hard to Say I'm Sorry - Chicago 

6. Even the Nights are Better - Air Supply 

7. Love Will Turn You Around - Kenny Rogers 

8. Personally - Karla Bonoff 

9. Keep the Fire Burnin' - R. E. O. Speedwagon 

10. Blue Eyes - Elton John 

11. Y(xi Should Hear How She Talks About You - 
Melissa Manchester 

12. Wasted on the Way - Qosby Stills and Nash 

13. The Other Woman - Ray Parker Jr. 

The nightly countdown will ccmtinue with a look at 
the super groups of the TO's frcMn A to Z. Join host, 
Danny McQaln, weeknights at 9 p.m. on 13 AM, 
WGH. 



worj 

The Shakle* Way SSimming Plan'" 

was dewloped to meet America's need for a 

sensible way to tose weight, look better and safeguard 

hezJth. K works ... and its easy to foUow. 

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PHONE: t04/340-«S69 




The 
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14 Virginia Beach Sun. July 28, 1982 



Business Section 



I } 



j 



Opening Well's Gallery A Natural 



Qjening up an art gall- 
ery and studio in 1981 was 
a natural f<x its two 
owners, Tcan and Peggy 



Weils, both prafessiooal 
artists for tlH past ten 
years. Tom Wells grew 
up in Vufyiaia Beadh and 



relocated to the Washing- 
ton, D. C. area for a few 
years prior to returning 
home. 



The studio, located at 
529 N. Birdneck Road, 
stocks fine art, prints, 



Rolm CBX is Computer Controlled 



Rolm Qxporation is an 
inn(»^ator. Founded in 
the spring of 1969, the 
conpany pimeered the 
idea of selling rugged 
mil-SPEC minicomputers, 
their peripherals, interfa- 



ces and sdhrare, •• a 
standard catalog procAict. 
In so doing they diaaged 
the pricins strategy of the 
industry. Aevknily the- 
se machines were special- 
ly designed, ej^ensive, 



one of a kind systems. 

Tlie Rdm CBX is a 
computer contrdled tele- 
phone switching system 
(PABX) located on the 
user's premises, which is 
connected to the public 



telephone network. It 
enables the user to place 
both internal and external 
calls and is principally 
designed for users with 
between 24 and 4,000 
telephoie extensions. 



Beach Has Been a Part of Cook's Life 



"How do 1 feel about 
Virginia Beach?" said Di- 
ck Cook, president of 
Norfolk Wholesale Flcrat 
Corporation. "It's been a 
part of my life and my 
family's life as Icmg as I 
can remember!" Back in 
the 1950's when Tommy 
Dorsey and Harry James 
were making beautiful 



music at the old Cavalier 
Hotel Sunday tea dances, 
Dick Cock, clutching his 
newly acquired driving 
license in hand, was mak- 
ing regular trips to the 
airport t|9l>ick up oat-d- 
town stars for his grand- 
father's nightdub, Ihe 
Dunes (pm 47th and Oce- 
anfi:ant). This "Cococob- 



Gene Walters 
Knows Success 



In 1978, Gene Walters, 
president of Farm Fresh 
Supermarkets, made the 
following statement dur- 
ing an interview with 
Food WcH-ld magazine: 
"A successful retailer has 
to have an operating and 
merchandising game plan 
and stick basically with it. 
I don't believe that differ- 
ent regions have different 
nuances. It's much more 
scientific than that. Every 
store is a different marix- 
ting territory and must be 



treated individually." 

It is this philoii^y that 
has kept Farm Fresh in its 
enviable marketing posit- 
ion since its inception in 
1957. Founded with one 
supermarket from a whol- 
esale produce operation 
by Dave Furman (now 
Chairman of the board) 
progressed to its present 
size oi 21 supermarkets, 
three general merchandi- 
se stores and a whotctak 
iistribution center. 



Par course, that is . ^ . 
Leigh Memorial on Course 

Regular visits to the hospital, Leigh Memorial 
Hospital specifically, could quite possibly save H^wa- 
ter residents a trip there in an ambulance. 

Leigh Memorial Hospital's new Parcoune, a 
mile-long fitness course donated by their AuxiUlary and 
built by employees and vdunteers, is designed to do 
just that: keep fdks away by keeping them coming 
back regularly to t(xie the muscle ami imfvove ones 
overall health. , 

It is a complete vforkaai course^-^hich, with the 
help of signs and excellent directions, lets one measure 
ones needs and limitations in order to adopt and 
progress at the right pace. From a very simple workout 
to an extremely difficult one, designed only to test 
hose in the very best physical condition - one walks, 
jogs or runs from sign to sign over teh beautilully 
tailored grounds of Leigh Memorial. The fint sign tells 
one how to measure their own hearts' rate to detennine 
which level to fdlow on the course. 

The re-scheduled grand-opening, with all tlue 
festivities has been re-scheduled for July 31. 



Vvate, 



T.R.'s LEflTHWI RRCK 




mo a. 

Direcitons Pass CoN«g« P9ik Shbpp^ C«nMr loulh "i^ofe If 9km ^mmi e« 

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EXPRESS PRESS 
PRINTING 

ALL THE PRINTING YOU 
-COULD EVER NEED, 
BLACK.WHITE AND 

COLOR, PERSONAL AND 
BUSINESS 

340-3«)3 



2925 TA. BEACH BLVD. 
VA. BEACH, VA. 

NEAR MILTON' S F IZZA ACP' 
tBO MroZAHUT 



ana" of the Beach, was 
the first nightclub to op- 
en. Many of the stars that 
perfn-med there were not 
as well known as they are 
now. Dick and Jerry Van 
Dyke for instance were a 
long way ft-om their T.V. 
days. 

Cook is also proud to 



^ 



pdnt out that his great- 
grandfather, Tunstall Wil- 
liamson, built the second 
lighthouse at Cape Henry. 

Although his company 
is physically located in 
NkM-fdk, Cook enjoys the 
patrcmage of a great many 
Beach business and indiv- 
idual custcHners. 



posten, pottery, sculpt< | 
ure and stained glass, i 
plus photogrm^t needle* { 
point awl stitdiery leU. i 

Weill Studio and OeUft- | 
ry represents etitts «€ ! 
regional and natienal re<^' | 
ognition and has ^ reso- ! 
urces from whidi to btiag \ 
fine art and the cctfecter i 
together. { 

Tom Wells, wltoie tf> { 
tisticendevOTioe in water i 
colon, ia primarily in- I 

terested hi Um^cqw aad J 

abstract work wM^ soft LTZ? 
handling of color and,, 
sound uie of cony^tiogi, | 
Peggy Wells. iHK»e faue-j 
rest is in acrylkr, conoen- 1 
trates on figures and cha-| 
racter studies at people > 
and tlMir many ii^rest-j 
ing moods. Peggy has a| 
uniqtw lUiiUty U> create] 
interesting textiires amdi 
effects in her work by use ! 
of transparent layers ofj 
paint appUed ' with hen 
own or^htal technique | 
and brushwork. > 



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NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC OF PROPOSED RATE 
INCREASE BY CONTINENTAL TELEPHONE 
COMPANY OF VIRGINL\ 

On May 13, 1982, Continental Telephone Company of Virginia ("TelefAone 
Company") filed with the Virginia State Corporation Commission an appUoUion to 
increase its rates and charges for local telphone service by approximately 
*10,572,088 annually. Telephone Company states that the application, if ajq[»oved, 
would result in increases in local basic service rates averaging 24 percent. The 
proposed tariffs have been suspended by Commission order. 

liie Virginia State Corporation Commission has scheduled a public hearing on 
the application in its Courtroom, Jefferson Building (formerly Blanton ftiUdin^^ 
Bank and Governor Streets, Richmond, Virginia, commencing at 10:00 a.m.. Oc- 
tober 27, 1982. Copies of the application, together with Telephone Comjpany's sup- 
porting data, are av/iilable for public inspection during normal working houn at 
Telephone Company offices where bills may be paid and in the Commission's 
Document Control Center located on Floor Bl of the Jefferson Building, Rich- 
mond, Vu-ginia. 

On or before August 30, 1982, any person who expects to submit evidence and to 
cross-examine Telephone Company and Coiqmision witnesses must file with the 
Commission a Notice of Protest conforming to Rule 3:16 (a>ipf the Commblop's 
Rules of Practice and Procedure. A copy of this Notice must be^nuOleJrto lleitm W. 
Riely, Esquire, and Richard D. Gary, Esquire, Hunton and Willianu, P.O. Bos 
1335, Richmond, Virginia 23212. 

On or before October 15, 1982, all persons who have filed a Notice of Protest and 
expect to participate in the hearing as a Protestant must flle with the Conimision a 
Protest, together with fifteen (15) copies of all prepared testimony rad exUbite of 
the witnesses to be offered at the hearing. Protestants must serve a copy of the 
Protest and testimon upon al other parties. 

Any interested person (public witness) who desires to make a statonent at the 
public hearing in his own behalf either for or against the application for increased 
rates, but not otherwise participate in the hearing, need only be presoit in the Com- 
mission's Courtroom 15 minutes prior to the commencement of the having and in- 
form the Commision's Bailiff that he wishes to speak. All posons desiring to spade 
wiU be heard as expeditiously as possible, beginning at 10:00 a.m., <^ shortly 
thereafter. In lieu of attending the pubUc hearing, public witnesses may choose to 
send their comments to the Commision in written form. Such commmts must be 
received no later than October 25, 1982. 

All written communications to the Commission regarding this application for in- 
creased rates should reference Case No. PUC82001 1 and should be addictsed to 
William C. Young, Clerk, Document Control Center, P.O. Box 2118, Rfchm<md, 
Virginia 23216 

CONTINENTAL TELEPHONE COMPANY OF VIRGINIA 



EXPIRES 8-21-82 

RECEIVE $1.00 CREDIT 

ON EVERY POUND YOU LOSE WHEN YOU START ON 

THESHAKLEE WA Y SLIMMING PL A 

WITHIN THE NEXT 30 DAYS 

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Ivcn rhough wc don't h.i\c sales, v^c still ollVr ycHi a 
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everyday low prices. In fad. you can save 30% lo |£Hlk 
more here ihan you can during mosi stores' sales! So if 
you're looking for a varieiy of values al bargain-kunMr 
prices, look us over lodas Y«wil «a*t Hke cruy, 
everyday, on collectable mnit-mporary and anii^ie 
jewelry, watches, cameras sii!c«»s, nnisii-al imirumen 
Is, and more' 



'<^&mneSa(es 



3? 7 High Si Downtown P^^m»fih 





Viriiiiia Beach Sun. July 28, 1982 15 



Minutes from Virginia Beach 



Lake Wright Offers 304 Units 



llie Lake Wrisht Quali- 
ty Court Motel is loci^d 
at 6280 ^{Qrth•mptaD Bou- 
ievud at the fattenectkn 
d routes 13 and 64 in 
Norfdk. b is only minutes 
away from downtown Nor- 
foft and right co tlw 
border of Um Vlrginbi 
Beach boundaries. Hie 
owners, John C. Wright 
and son, wanted to build a 
motel txith a golf oouise, 
so located it away from 
the downtown and beach 
areas. 

James C. Mathews, 
manager of the &ciltty 
since its opening in 1963, 
said the motel was also 
built with the idea of 
offering the travelling 
family a complete {wckage 
including a vvrkty <tf aval- 
lable fiualitiet and r^so- 
nalbe room nttes. TWs 
has proven to be a boon to 
many travelen visiting 



tlw Hdewater area who 
want to see not only 
Wginia Beach, but other 
areat oS {Merest. Math- 
en^ also said beoiusPc^ 
the motel's location and 
fiadlities, it is increasimly 
attracting more buainess- 
men. 

Has anyone fiunou 
su^d there? "You bet," 
said Mathews. "Presid- 
ent H^on stayed hen 
when he was Otwemor <tf 
Galifomia, idus, due to 
the Tidewater Dinner 
Ibeater's dote {H-oodmity, 
it is not m^xnmon to see 
well-known movie and 
st^e stars who are happy 
to find a nice quarters to 
dose." Among those call- 
ed to mind by Mathews 
are Danny Hiomas, I^t 
O'Brien, Fonest IXicker 
and Bob Denver. 

According to Mitthews, 
whether you are a V.LP or 



not, everyone is treated 
lil» one at his motel. 
"We aire about the com- 
fort (rf all our customers," 
he said. 

llie motel at presem 
has 304 units, a golf 



course, restaurant, cock- 
tail lounge, conference 
and disfrfay rooms, con- 
vention fiu:ilities for from 
10 to 900 persons, swim- 
ming pool, putting gre- 
ens, and practice range. 



Manufacturers 
of Cultured 
Marble, Onyx 




Satterfield Holds 
Tested Concepts 



In 1917, Edward Earl 
Satterfield and William 
Meade Satterfield Sr., 
opened their first store on 
durdi Street in Norfdk. 
Hirough the years, the 
store, relocated twice, fir- 
st to Oranby Street and 
then to its present location 
.«,oo21 Street. 

Its original concept <tf 
fine traditional furniture 



remains the same and it is 
still operated as a family 
business. Some of the dd 
established fiimiture ma- 
nubcturers represented 
atSattwfield's are Virgin- 
ia Qallerys by Henkel- 
ibrris, Oraftique, Statt- 
on, Carlton McLendon, 
Qyde Pearson, F(«le, 
l«6dids and Stone, Mad- 
doK and North Ificbvy. 



A simple, leisurely reti- 
rement did not seem to be 
a desirable lifestyle ibr 
Ann and Cdby Rehmert, 
after Cdl^s 22-year ten- 
ure in the U. S. ^my. So 
the Mari}le Factory, was 
conceived and born Dec- 
ember, 1981 with the idea 
of manufiurturing cultured 
marble and onyx. 

It wasn't until March, 
1982 however, that their 
new business at 120 Pen- 
nsylvania Avenue in \%g- 
inia Beach began to take 
off and show promise. 

With one partime uid 
two full time employees 
beside the Rohmert's, 
they spedalize in quality 
custom (xkac matching, 
thirteen different bowl , 
stiyes (many of which 
onnot be found in the 



Tidewater area or else- 
where), plus window and 
mantel siUs up to 9 3/4" 
deep, wall panels for sho- 
wer and tMth surrounds, 
table top inserU, hearths 
for firei^ces . . .and 
soon, a 54" X 72" two- 
person tub. 

"We cater to the whims 
(rf our customers, many of 
whom do not know what 
they really want," said 
Ann Rehmert. "We oSltx 
quality products at afford- 
able prices, a showroom 
brimming with vanity tops 
and custom cabinets, con- 
temporary and tradition- 
al." 

So far as tiie Rehmert's 
are concerned . . .the 
limits of their customer's 
imagination are as far as 
the Marble Factwy can 
got 



Find Information at the Library 



Sometimes that information comes flrst4i8nd from 
ddllcd craftsmen such as Cnrtii Waterfteld. Programs 
for adnits are schcdnlcd r^ataurfy In the branch 
Hbrarics. They are anaminced In the Vindnla Beach 



Son. othcriocal media aad la '*Update," the library's 
monthly caiemlar of events. "Update" ii available la 
each branch ttbrary and OB the bo<Aaoblle. 



Shulman's Dates Back to 1904 



In the early part of the 
20th Century, Norfdk, 
Virginia with a populatioi 
of 43,000. served as a 
cdonial tdiaoco and naval 
supply pOTt. It was the 
ddest seaport 6a the East 
coast. 

It was here, in 1904, at 
the age of twenty, that 
Leroy Shulman, Sr., foun- 
ded his first retail esta- 
blishment, Shuhnan & 
Co. Hie stCH:e occupied a 
mere 20 x 90 feet of floo* 




VALDABIE COPPON j^Pffigjrf 



105 BS. Witchduck Rd., Suite 213 

Virginia Beach, Va. 23462 call 588-4649 

in IIA RIfi. PRiCi; OF ^3MII WHEN YOU PUR- 

XUeUV 0gj^ BOOK &S m HLM CEBOT1CATE8. 

EACH IB REDEZMAMLE POR 1 WSLL OF 
BIHER 12. 15. 24. OR 31 KODAK COUm FILM 

IKE WHEN YOU SEND YOUR EXPOSED 
HUI to OUR LAI FOR PROCESSING AT UP j 
TO 48^ OfT PROCESSING COSTS. 




340-7485 

CNEISEA MOUSE 



3M1 

FREE CANDY-MAKING DEMO 

Pcanat Ratter Caps, Cherry Cordiab 

Peppormlnt Patties and other 

d^doos molded candles. 

10% DISCOUNT On candy-making luppliM 

With this ad. Offer good until Aug. 31 , 1982 



NEW 

HAIR GROWTH 

ItpoMlMcwIlk 

JOJOBA PRO. 

SHAMPOO & TREATMENT 

wm abo help eHaOnl* ciccM 
hair loM, OVBt-PMOSKD 

hato.daafrirff.Mtt**'** 
wakonlMa, Mc^ KiiPt M^l* 




\/ ;//(' Ailiinis 

A Cut. CU'I» BFAUTV 







Mlaili 



M 
iflfe* 



AVAILARLE ONLY IN REAUTY SALONS 




HAIR IT IS 

styling For The Individual 



A 



CALLFORAN 
APPOINTMENT 



OR JUST STOP IN, 
We are ^gm' to 
soktussug^t 




an 



To our Senior 



CMzens 



we offer 10* Discount 
on Mservnxs 
on MomUo's 

anewlookforytmt ■■■■■■ andTim^^ 

fimCARRY JOJOBA PRO TO STOP HAIR LOSS. 

Am WaAi^fm^t Wv^^, 



tVAlDABLI COUPON 



Coffee 's Music Company 

20% OFF 

ANY PURCHASE OVER»10 



'Birchwood Shopiwng Center 
Va. Bcadi, Va. 





Phone 
463^17, 



space, an tlie ground floor 
of the Monticello Hotel, 
and marketed apparel for 
men, women and beys. 

Ler<v, Sr., a man of 
intense dvic pride and an 
employer of great vision, 
was the first retailer in the 
natioi to institute a non- 
contributory employee 
profit sharing plan, in 
1943. His interest in his 
emidoyees, both from a 
pers<xial standpoint as 
well as toward their wel- 
fare, engendered great 
loyalty in Shurman's em- 
ployees . . .some of whom 
remain (^ staff today. 

Ralph Oipps, fmiKrly 
in charge o^ ^Pixnoticns, 
advertising and display 
(or the first Shulman's 
store, now handles dis- 
plays for all of the Shul- 
man's stores, after more 
than thirty-years with the 
company. Buster Sams, 
also with Shuhnan's thir- 
ty-plus years, is now at 
the Lynnhaven store. . 

In 1932, URoy, Sr. 
invented and patented a 
'•device, still in use today, 
JcaUed the Pant-OSizer, 
iwhich measures the in- 
jseams of trousers. That 
Isame year Shulman's was 
ithc winner of the Branch 
JNames (Foundaticsi's) 
iCanpetiti(m Award - a 
kmtionally recognized me- 
rcantile establishment 
Icompetition award. 
^ Carrying on the Shul- 
man tradition, LeRc^, Jr., 
^became the company Pre- 
sident, handling promo- 
tions and merchandising 
for the Student's, Bey's 
and Ladie's Departments, 
lewis Shulman held the 
post of Vice President of 
the Shuhnan operation 
and ran tlw merchandis- 
ing eiMi of tlM biainess for 
Men's Qotlung and the 



Hart Schaffiier & Maix 
acquired the Shulman's 
operations in February, 
1965, just after they had 
picneered the opening of 
\%ginia's first enclosed 
mall, in Military Circle. 

Business flourished and 
Shuhnan's underwent 
massive renovations, in 
1969, to enlarge their 
downtown store to 29,000 



Furnishings 
ts. 



Departmen- 



Ml SIC DEN 



III t I IIP \\ 



2931 VA. BEACH BLVD. 
PINEWOOD SHOPPES 



340-2448 



square feet. 

More Shuhnan's opera- 
tions fdlowed suit «^n 
Tower Mall, the first enc- 
losed mall m Portsmouth, 
opened m 1974, with Ne- 
wmarket North following 
in 1978, and Lyimhaven, 
m the heart of the Oceana 
Navd Ah Force Base 
area, opening in 1981. 



Kay Operates Nationwide 
ami at Lynnhaven Mall 



Kay (jorporation, thro- 
ugh its subsidiaries, is 
engaged m the internatio- 
nal trading cS a wide 
variety of goods and co- 
mmodities and operates a 
naticnwide chain of stores 
and leased departments 
seUmg &ie jewelry. 

Originating in Reading. 
Pennsylvania in 1916, Ka> 
Jewelers has become one 
of the fastest growing 
national jewehy chains m 
America with 2S0 modera- 
tely priced stcx^es, S5 leas- 
ed fine jewehry depart- 
ments in major depart- 
ment stares and eighteen 
Black Start and Frost gu- 



ild jewehy stores. They 
offer a wide selection of 
merchandise from inex- 
pensive gold chains to fine 
diamonds. 

There are at present 
two Kay Jewelers located 
in the Tidewater area, one 
at Lynnhaven Mall in 
Vu-gmia Beach and the 
other at Greenbrier Mall 
in Chesapeake. Although 
there are no immediate 
plans for other locations 
in Tidewater, the compa- 
ny does plan to expand 
their jewelry units consid- 
erably within the next five 
years, with special emph- 
asis on the South and 
West. 



Hearthside at Timberlake 
in Business for Two Years 



tfearthside Nostalgia 
has been in operation at 
the Timberlake Shopping 
Center on HoUand Road hi 
Virgmia Beadi fcr the 
past VWi years. The staff 
<tf three has a combined 
eleven years <rf experience 
in the sdid fiiel industry, 
and the business, alth- 
ough young B growing 
rapidly, Uke Virginia 
Bei^, woDOsdiTi% to Geor- 
ge Branson and Geoige 
Reeves, two of the own- 
ers. 

"We spedalize hi sto- 



ves, inserts, glass enclo- 
sures, masonry, and pre- 
fab fireplaces plus a wi(k 
assortment d firepbce 
accessories," they said. 
Some fliture projects for 
Hearthside bkxtalgia m- 
dude the dafly rental of 
electric log splitters and 
the leasmg of stoves and 
inserts. Tbe firm aSkn 
free deUvery <A all stoves 
and inserts within a fifty 
mile n^us as well as finee 
Bi-home consultations for 
those customers who 
would Uke this service. 



'-aUc Achiins 

Cu(.X*n"!. 




C0MeTOGGTH€R 
TOCUT&CUW.! 

jCufUHMcraltars W» •»•»• Xytiflg 

'^'^gleatlBr •varyoM a tar M a^M 
>l«CWON MKJFKSIOMM 

HMictm r^»» 

iS.« St2.9Siip 

■Mfk.aM 



RMI.I 



Ofm M Dmitf ft Ifcura. 



mmt 



^m 



MAtf^ittMtta^ 



■■■ 



■HflMi 



16 Virginia Beach Sun, July 28, 1982 



^WmPP 



Lavender Water, Strawberry Soap at Crabtree and Evelyn 



The most delectable, 
tantalizing odors assail 
the senses up(ni entering 



S4Q Stores 



the pcHtals of Q-abtree 
and Evelyn at Lynnhaven 
Mall. So much so that (me 



tends to linger. Odors like 
honey water, lavender 
water, lettuce soap, stra- 



wberry soap, primrose 
hand lotioo, jams marma- 
lades and jatties. 



cate assortment is Qreg 
In contrast to this deli- 



First Zales Opened in Texas in 1 924 



Since it opened its first 
jewelry store in 1924 in 
Wichita Falls, Texas, Za\- 



Inl879 



es has grown to be one of 
the largest buyers and 
processors of diunonds in 



the world. However, ac- has retained its personali- 
cording to Gary Smithy zed approach to its custo- 
district sales manager, it men. 



Spertner Opened in Downtown Norfolk 



Once upon a time, in 
1879 to be exact, Aaron 
Spertner opened a jewelry 
store on Church Street. It 
was called "The Jewelry 
Palace" and was near the 
current location of the 
CcHifederate mcmument in 
downtown Norfcrfk. 

Aaron had a younger 
brother, Edward, who joi- 



ned him in the jewelry 
business. The spertner 
brothers worked hard and 
the business grew. In 
1916, Edward <^ned a 
newer, larger stOTe on 
Granby Street and called 
it E. Spertner Jewelers. 
Edward Spertner and hb 
wife Hannah, and his 
family came to be known 



throughout Tidewater for 
quality jewelry and court- 
eous service. In the years 
that followed, additional 
locations were opened in 
Norfdk, Potsmouth and 
Virginia Beach. 

The proud tradition of 
the Spertner's is carried 
(m today by Edward's 
brother-in-law, Joseph 



Brenner and his family. 



Besides offering fine 
jewelry and distinctive 
giftware, Spertner's pro- 
vides a fiill range of 
services including jewelry 
design, appraising and 
repair. 




EVERYONE 

FINDS BARGAINS 

WOODTIDE 




SHOPPING 



CENTER 



"A diamond is the wor- 
ld's most coveted gem 
and you have to put a lot 
of time, money and tho- 
ught into choosing just the 
right piece of jewehy for 
yourself," he said. "Zal- 
es not only helps you 
in selectioi, it also assists 
you in caring for your 
diamond Icmg after your 
purchase, with a compli- 
mentary cleaning and in- 
spectioi four times a 
year." 

. Smith said Zales has 
840 stores in cities natio- 
nwide with buying offices 
around the world. 

"We are headquartered 
in New Ywk Qty and 
Dallas, Texas and super- 
vise diam<sid cutting in ^ 
Tel Aviv and Puerto Rico. 
We buy diamonds in ma- 
jor jewelry centers such as 
Antwerp, Tel Aviv, Bom- 
bay and Lcxidcm." Smith 
attributes much of Zales' 
success to its scope of 
operations and buying 
power, enabling it, he 
said, to serve customers 
with the finest merchan- 
dise at the lowest possible 
price. 

Zales currently has nine 
stOTes in the Tldewatet 
area, two of which are in 
Virginia Beach (Pembroke 
Mall and Lynnhaven Ma- 
ll). Some expansion is 
planned locally Smith said 
with the company looking 
at several locaticms for 
new stores. 



SHOE REPAIR 



4656 WOODTIDE SHOPPING CENTER 

PRINCESS ANNE ROAD 

«^ IflUZn OFF ALL SERVICE ON 
1\J /U SHOE REPAIR ONLY 



10% 

(OFFER EXPIRES AUG. 31, i»82) 

467-4620 



. "WEALSOCARRf 
RED WING WORK SHOES' 

PECOS BOOTS 



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W 



Q. 




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'doming ^* 

FREE FLEA DIP WITH THIS AD 



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4620 WOODTIDE SHOPPING CENTER 
HOURS: MON-SAT. 10 AM-7:30 PM; SUN 11-4 



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^ ^ J' £ s^ 



"^^ 467-Z6T7 






ORDER ANY WHOLE SUB AND 
RECEIVE A 20 oz. DRINK. 

FREE! 

(vmamiAO) 

MARC'S SiaS 4k BEES 
4<M WOODTIDE SOOWIHG CINTES 

4i741«3 



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Virginia ffrritap 



CALL US TODAY fOR A nil£ 
MARKET ANALYSIS OF YOUm BmiE. 



467'IOM 



■ESimNTIAL 



4616 Woodtkfe SMj^ Crater 



Mr. 
CUS'S 



Top Hairstytes 




^ 




M^ffkt^tAmm f^u 



«l WoaAi^ 9t^f^ Vm*m 



Updike, owner, (with Ge- 
orge Moyer, Theodor Ste- 
ver and Sandra Michael), 
plus, as Updike put it, 
"four pleasant saleslad- 
ies." Updike is an appro- 
ximately 6' 5" rugge(Uy 
hamlscme young nuw 
who (it would seem on 
first glance) would be 
more at bone on a football 
field. However, when 
Updike talks alx^t Q-ab- 
tree and Evelyn, there is 
no doubt about not onlyi 
his knowledge of the com- 
pany, but his real belief in 
its products. 

He explained that Oab- 
tree and Evelyn is based 
in London, England and 
aU the Crabtree and Evel- 



yn stores are modelled 
'after sunilar ones ui Eng- 
land, where the theme is 
the common use of hetbs 
in both foods and toile- 
tries. 

"In the past centuries 
food were tl» sole ingred- 
ients hi toiletries," said 
Updike. "Ihe healthy 
person would be nourish- 
ed by eating pure foods 
and i4)plying natural pro- 
ducts extpnaUy to beauti- 
fy the skin." And accord- 
ing to Updike, Crabtree 
and Evelyn still use natur- 
al ingredients extensively 
in their products. 

"We are not interested 
in oddities as such, but 
rather in producing the 



best quality, simple, eve- 
ry day food. Except in 
rare instances, we avoid 
all use oi preservatives, 
cdors or flavors, and also 
avoid the use of instant 
vacuum &xAm$." 

Updike got into the 
business in 1^0 in up- 
state New York, later 
moving to his prtsesA 
location. He likes ^ginla 
Beach and is pleased with 
its growth. "This is i 
fabulous town and the 
peopte are very nice." 
•people are very nice." 

As for the Aiture . . 
.Updike is considering a 
possible location in Nor- 
fdk's new Waterside in 
1983. 



Eliminate the worry 
of 'IWhat's in our water . . . besides water?" 

RMneww Chwiyoib a Orguiks (Chlorine. Pesticides, Detergents. 
Bad 1^ste. etc) RemawM (tadlaiolvwl Puliclw (Rust sediment 
discotoratm etc) Inhibits Bactaria Growth 

\bir most positive st^ txwvard clean drinldng water ttitxjghout 
your home. PLUS these added benefits: 

Whter-nelated appliances last longer — dean ftBsh tasting ice cubes — 
flufTier clothes Irom your washer— eliminates bath tub aid lavatny 
net ring - plants grtfw better - ac^iariums are healthier — less oofbe 
and Juice concentrates required «id th^ taste better— nedwe spots 
«i dish es and glasses. 

EasytohwUriil ImMllt 




Ctfl today for a frM honw 



Beach VfAtER Systems, Inc. 

42S-2237 



You're In Good Company 
With A Rolm CBX 



• First System with integrated 
CaU Detail Recording 

• First with CaU Qfteuing and 
Route Optimizaaon 

• First with Centralized 
Attendant Service, Automatie 
CaU Distribution andSateUiie 
Operation 

• First with remote diagnostie 
capability 

• First with back-up battery 
powmr for memories 

'• First with low-cost three-p<ur 
cabling to the Atwtdant Console 

• First indepeniUnt 
matuifactwrcr to be certified for 
dir^t comuxHon to the BM 
System network, 

• First to incorporate a micro- 
processor and iU^Uay In a 
commercial business telephone 

• First to offmraninlegraled 
voice and data office 
communications system as part 
of the tekphone systan 

• First independmt mamtfacturer 
to fH'OvUle CDR pm^s^g 
integral to the systmn 

• First to provUU automatic 
confi^u^onfw mpport of 

^faeb^zedconanoncarler service 
•Fksmmerror^orreclk^ memory 



ECNLM HAS INSTALLED MORE DIGFTAL PBX'S THAN ANY OtWm 

INlMSraiNDimT SUPPUEH. WHETHER YOU HAVE TELEPHC^iE 

EXTENSIONS OR 4000, YOU'RE IN GOOD COMPANY WITH 

ROLM CBX 




ROiim 



Corporation 










■WP 



ir 



Wginia Beach Sun, July U, 1982 17 



Virginia Beach Public Notices 



J 



NOnCE OF PUHJC BEARING 

The Mrginis Beadi Board ta Zonlns Appeals will 
conduct a Public Hearing on Wediwsday. Ai^ust 4, 
1982, at 7:30 p.m.. in the Ooundl <aiamber of the Qty 
Hall Buading, Munlc^Ma Center. Virginia Beadi, 
Virginia. Hw staff Me&ig will be at 7:00 p.m. in the 
Qty Manger's Conference Room. The following 
lyjplicatioos idU I4»pear on tibe agenda. 
REGIA^RAGE^CA: 

1. Thomas J. Camp requests a iwiance to allow 
parking of m^jor recrn^nal equiinMat fai fron <rf a 
building instead <^ behind the nearest portion of a 
building ad^cent to a pubUc street on Lot 4C, Block 23, 
Section D. Ocean Park. 3742 Rockbridge Rottd. Bayside 
Borough. 

2. Mr. and h/bs. Nbnnan E. t&igfaey request a yariance 
to allow parking of n^jor recrea^joal eqiiiiMient hi 
front of a building instead of behind the nearest portion 
of a building adijacent to a puUic street on Lot 1, Block 
E, Se(^on 1 , Iteliament, Village, S369 Pahnyra Court. 
Kempsville Borough. 

3. Mast BrotlMrs. Inc. requests a variance of 8 feet to a 
22 foot setback from IMiitehurst Landing Road instead 
of 30 feet as required (through lot) on Lot 27, Bkxk B, 
Phase 2, Outtham Hall, 1113 Mecklen Lane. , 
KempsviUe Borough. 

4. Miast Brothers, hic. requests a variance of 8 feet to a 
22 foot setback from Whitehurst Landing Road instead 
of 30 feet as required (through lot) on Lot ^. Block B, 
Phase 2, Chathun Hall, 11(^ Mecklen Lane. 
Kempsville Borough. 

5. Mast Brothere, Inc. requests a variance of 8 feet to a 
22 foot setback from Whitehurst landii« Road instead 
of 30 feet as required (through lot) on Lot 1, Block A, 
Phase 2, Chatham Hall, 1109 Derken Court. 
Kempsville Borough. 

6. Mast Brothers, Inc. requests a vuianoe of 8 feet to a 
22 foot setback from Ken^jsville Road uutead of 30 feet 
as required (through lot) on Lot 18, Block B, Phase 2. 
Chatham HaU. S309 Alishire Court. Kempsville 
Borough. 

7. Mast Brothen, Inc. requests a variance of 8 feet to a 
22 foot setback from Whitehurst Landing Road instead 
of 30 feet as required (through lot) on Lot 28. Block B. 
Phase 2, Chatham HaU, 1109 Mecklen Lane. 
Kempsville Borough. 

8. Jerry P. Ihomas requests a vaiianoe oi 10 feet to a 
40 foot front yard setback histead oi SO feet as required 

« (residential addition - two car garage) on Lot 33, Sectkn 
2, Wci&nare Plantation. 70S Woifenare Orescent. 
Lynnhaven Borough. 

9. Donald G. Everton requests a variance of 20 feet to a 
10 foot setback from North Plaza 'A-ail histead of 30 feet 
as required (through lot • accessory bidldfaig) on Lot 31 . 
Kings Point, S2S Mncc of Wales CIrive. Ijunhaven 
Borough. 

lOTHenry Tbompsobreq^sts a variance of 1.26 feet to 
,6.74 foot side yard setbacks (both sides) instead of 10 
feet each as re^iired en Lot 6. Bloi^ Sft, Se^ion C, 
Ocean Park, 387S and 3877 Jefiferson Boulevard. 
Bayside Borough. 

11. O. B. HolUngsworth request^ a rariance ail feet to 
a 3 foot side yard setiwdi (east side) histead ot 10 feet 
as required (accessory buikUng - storage siMd) on Lot 
18, Block B, Section 3, Brodkefield Crossing. 676 
Brookeway Court. KempsviUe Borough. 

12. Robert R. and EUeen B. Sturm request a variance 
(tf 2 feet in fence ixighttoa 6 foot fence mstead of a 4 
foot fence ai aUowedmarequu-ed side yard wljaceitf to 
a street (Breezy Point RoatO on Lot 16. Block O, Section 
7, Lake PUuid, 1913 Moguttwar Court. Princess Anne 
Borough. 

13. Bernard and Liiula Harrison request a nffiuice of 7 
feet to an 8 foot side ^urd setbMk (south sule) histead of 
IS feet as required (dedO on Lot 34. Section 2, Put 2, 
Wishart Cove. 1120 Btttle Royal Circle. Buytide 
Borough. 

14. Mark J. FrieUo requesu a varhmoe to alkw parking 
in a requked setback where {voUUtied when a 
commerdal distr^ KUoins a resideittial district (east 
property UQe)>an Lot lA, Block 2, Chesapeake Shores, 
4497 lixAout Road. Bayside Boro^i. 

15. Mmee Joyce Avery requests a ^uianoe of 2 feet to) 
a 16 foot si^ ^ffd adjacent to a street (Oceanfront 
Avenue) uistead <tf 18 feet as reqinred and of S feet n 
building height to a height of 40 feet hutead of 3S feet n 
buildug height as aUowed on Lot 6. ffiock 2, Ubeimcer, 
106 S3i^ &reet. l^nzdiaven Batai«h. 

16. Robert EUiott requests a variance of 87 purUng 
spaces to 92 padmg spaces hutaad of 179 parUng 
spaces M i«quirMt (sho^;^ center - ari<Hrioiui1 
restaurant) on a Parcel, 2.5 acres, Flat of Ptcyerty of F. 
Wayne McUshey, Davis Goraer, ♦© Newtown Road, 
ftiyside Boroi^. 

17. Christofriier DevekjpmeiU Co. requests a variance 
of 2 feet in femx Ii^tetoa6 foot fende hisMKl of a 4 
foot fence tt tfow«d tt a re<pA<Kl side yard a^e»t to 
a street (Sud Pebhl» Drive) on Lot 1, Btodi A, Phase 
SB. lake Cliristq^r, 1433 USbb Christoi^er Mve. 
Kemi»^lle Borouih. 

18. Christopher Divelpment Go. requests a mimotx at 
2feettefeMeheyhttoa6l9atfeiM3e faisfead^«4 foot 
fence as flowed In a rehired side yard adOaeent to a 
stree (Ute Qdstoi?her ]»m) on Uit 1, Kock C Rme 
SB, Lake Chriitoplier. 1416 Fairt>rak Gnirt. Km^^- 
le Boro^h. 

19. 84 Lu^ier Compaiv re^iestt a wariMn of 45 
parking tpum to tf paoA&is ^uses b^ead of 90 

I parting s^«es u nefni^ (nt^ Imber iton) on 
' Fircel 3B, KInpi Ana Area, I|nnh«ven Parkway. 
^ Princess Asm Borooih. 

20. lU^rt D. aiKl Ew^ Y. Rando^ r^iiwtt a 
vwianee of 10^ to« 10 tel^rtte yard «ttKMK to a 
street Ohqr View Arawt) tettti4«f 30 feflastniNi 
(^cV on Lot 21. mask 19, O iwa pf ahr Pirft, ^00 
Laud^Me Avenw. B^tte^rMk* 

2t. l^tanLaadAmep.PkMr^Mitavwtanoeof 
10 feet to a 10 foot seiteft tnm Oeinn lAew Ave^ 
instead of 20 i^ as M^«d Md of 2 iMt to« 6 Mt 
si^ yard setbaA (wmt tUs) toted of % 9m u 
rlquvMl a^ of &^^ ta MMu i^^ M^ *«t 
tetead tf 3S h^U 1>ift(ftilg te^M W#ed on IM 
20 A, Iteck 17, CNt^eake ftrk. Iju^nlale AveoiM. 
mm^ Borai^. 

All, ApnxAms mmr ApreAR mnxs the 

■^)ARD. 
W, L. Topwrt 



Siecretvy 
2T 

7/28 VB 
lSS-10 



NOnCE OF PUBUC HEARING 

Virginia: 

Ibe reguhur meeting of the Qty Coundl dl Virginia 

Bewh wUl be heard in the Council Chambers of tlw Qty 

tUl BuUding, Municii»l Center, FMnoess Aime 

Station, Virgfaiia Beadi, Virginia, onRifodday, August 9, 

1982, at 2:00 p.m., at which time the foOowhig 

an>Ucations wiU be heard: 

CHANGE OP ZC^ONG DISTRICT CLASSIFKAIION: 

LYNNHAVEN BC»l(XK»I: 

1. An Ordinance iqion ^plication of Frienda School for 
a Change (d Zonbig District Oassificatian from B-2 
Community-Bushiess District to A-2 Apartmeirt Dtottict 
on certain property located on the Nbrtti ride of the 
Norfolk-A^ginia Beadi Toll Road begimdog at a pohit 
1370 feet more or less East of First Cdooial 
Road,running a distance of 349.73 feet along die North 
side of the NorfoUc-Vlrginia Beach ToU Road, running a 
distance of 41 feet in a Northerly dixectkn, runnmg a 
distance of 20S.59 feet in a Southeastei^ direction, 
running a cUstance of 31 1.12 feet along the Northe side 
of the Norfolk-Virginia Beach ToU Road, nnmuig a 
distance of 284.42 feet m a Northerly direction, nmning 
a distance of 108.19 feet in a Westerly direction, 
running a distance oi 350 feet more or less m a 
Northerly direction, running a distance of 266Jt3 feet h 
a Westerly direction, running a distance of 33S.97 feet 
m a Northerly direction, runnmg a distance of 164.39 
feet in a Westerly direction, running a distance (rf 90 
feet m a Southerly direction, runnuig a distance of 
120.16 feet in a Southerly direction, naming a cUstance 
of 1S9.S3 feet in a. Westerly diredion and runnmg a 
distance of 908.02 feet along the Westerh property Une. 
Said parcel contains 15.757 acres. LYNNHAVEN 
BORCXX3H. 

2. An Ordinance upon Application of Templeton and 
Associates for a Change <k Zonmg Distrust C3asslficat- 
ion from A-2 ^;>artment District to Ar4 Apartment 
District on certain property located on the North side ci 
Sbasu Court beginning at a point 300 feet North of 
Daytona Drive, running a Stance of 460.83 feet along 
tlw North side of Shasta Court, running a distance of 
494.96 feet along the South side of the Virginia 
Beach-Norfdk Ejqvessway, and running a distance of 
302.93 feet along the Western property Une. Saul 
parcel contains 1.36 acres. LYNNHAVEN BOROUGH. 

3. An Ordinance upon AppUcation of Paul L 
Strassberg for a Change of Zoning Dbtrict Oassi^cat- 
ion from B-2 Community-Business District to A-;i 
Apartment District on certain property located on the 
South side of MUl Dam Road beginning at a point 
603.21 feel East oX North Great Neck Road, ru^bg a 
distance of 1 10 feet along the South side of MUl Dam 
Road, running a distance, of 302.28 feet atong the 
Eastern pri^rty lim, running a dbtance 6t 18.07 feet 
along the Soutbemproperty line and nmning a iUstance 
of 288.07 feet along the Western property Une. Said 
parcel contains 19,000 square feet. LYNNHAVEN 
BOROUGH. 

4. An Ordinance upon i^pUcation of Maureen 
Abraham for a Change (rf Zoning Distria Classification 
from R-6 Residential District to O-l Office District on 
certahi property located at the Southwest intersection 
(tf Kings Grant Road and Norih lynnhaven Road, 
running a distance of 2^.04 feet along the Westom 
l^operty line and runnmg a distance <tf 339 feet more or 
less akxui^the Souttem fvoper^ Une. Said parcel 
contains 3S,7l6 square feet. LYNNHAVEN BOROU- 
GH. 

C0NDnX»4AL USE PERMIT: 
LYNNHAVEN BQROUC9I: 

5. An Ordinance upon indication of Ben Fnuil^s,hic., 
for a Conditional Use Permit for an antomobUe rei»ir 
estabUshnMnt (mstaUation of T-Tops and Sun Ro(^) on 
certain property located on the North side oi Mivlnia 
Beadi Boulevard beginning at a point 296.7 feet West 
(tf First Colonial Road, nimiing a distance of 170 feet 
akng the Western property line, rumung a distance of 
100 feet along the Northern intjpeity Ime, nmmng a 
distaiKX (tf IM feet in a Sottheriy dire^on, runimv a 
distance of 70 feet in an Easterly dire^ian, and ninsing 
a distuKx of 91 feet in a Soirtterfy dfrection. Said 
parcel is located at 1716 \%ihita Beadi Boukvard and 
contams 33,976 square feet. LYNNHAVEN BOROU- 
GH. 

6. An Ordinance i4>onA{vttcation of Ihelhistees for 
First Assembly of God Ouirdi for a Onnditional Ube 
Permit for the eiqianskn of education and dnvdi 
fodUtin on oerttni property located at the Northeast 
comer of OM Donation Pulciray mi North Great Nedt 
Road, runidng a distance ct IS^.76 feet idoi^ tlM 
North side (tf OU Donation Parkway, running a (&tan« 
otsyo feet nrare or less idong tiie Eastern property Une, 
runnii^ a distance of 13S0 feet more or less ido^ the 
Northern porper^ Um, ranmng a dk^aoe of ^8)9.^ 
feet hi a SouttesMr dfreetion, rumdag a (tt^aace of 
194 feet oKTe or ^ hi a Westeriy dtaection Mid 
running a distance <^463 feet more or fess aka^ the 
Emt side of North GTeat Nedc Road. Said parcel is 
located at 2222 Old Dontion Pvkway and contains IS 
aoes. LYHNHA^^fBOROUCH. 
SUBE«VBK»I V^IMCS: 

LYNNHAVEN BC»0U9i: 

7. >^^>ealframD^kanafA(taBMiti«tlwe(^Bcente 
regard to oerton ^ma^i of tiie ^bdM^a CRtaa- 
wx, SiAdivbtanfer JotaAqrae. Rmp^VtaM^on 
the Ent side of Duke of UtedMi Rsa^ 3S0 feM aMN 
orlessSoirthofKentCMe. FlM wMi more dMtfed 
faifonsw&n are avaUWde in the DeparOBMt of 
Plannfaig. LYNNiM^m BGHOUQH. 
OCMXnONAL U^ ^SMm 
BLAOCWAIER KMCXKM: 

I. An GKtattce ivon AwMatiaa of New Oak Ckove 

^p^ Ctan* for a nwrtMcwal Vm Wmuk for a 
dMvch on «rtam imverty kmtod on the Noi* dde of 
Head ^wtaad b«^M« *« p*« 11^7 tm Wm 
c^SoMth He^ Mwr ik»4 rw^g a ^MMt of 39f .tt 
feet a^ng the SkJ^em ^opM^ toe. namim • 
(toUMtflf 3M.18 tet ta a NarAei^ ^M«€teB, I 
a ^^^ of 104.1 fe^tea WMle^ I 
a dlstawe tf 6^12 ^t m a Nsttter^ 
rannh« a d^mm ot S13.97 imt, 4oag the Nor^^ 



IM'operty Une aiKl running a distance of 471.22 feet 

afang the Eastern property Une. Said property is 

located at 3200 Head River t(md and contahu 4.56 

acres. BLACKWA1BR BOROUGH. 

Flats with mote detailed hifiormation are avaUaUe in 

tlw Department of Planning. 

AU iitterested persons are invited to attend. 

Rotii Hodges SmUi 

aty Qerk 

2T 

7/28 VB 

155-" 

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINO 

Virginia: 

Hie n^ilar meeting of the City Cmmdl of Virghiia 

Beadi wiU be heard in the Coundl dambers of tile City 

HaU Building. Munidpal C«it«r, Princess Anne 

Station, Vurgbiia Beadi, Virginia on Monday. August 

16, 1982, at 2:00 P.M., at which time the foUowhig ap- 

pUcations wiU be Iward: 

CHANGE OF ZONING DISTRICT 

CLASSIFICATION: 

KEMPSVILLE BOROUGH: 

1. An Ordinance upon AppUcation of R. G. Moore 
BuUdmg Corp., for a Change of Z<Hiing District 
Classification from It-S Residmtial District to R-8 
Residential District on certain pnqierty located 100 feet 
more or less South of Revere Drive beginning at a point 
4170 fee more (» less We^ of Sakm Rmd, running a 
distance of 1102 feet atong the Northon property Une, 
runnuig a distance of 728.96 feet along the Western 
property Une, running a dbtance of SOS. 86 feet along, 
the Eastern property line. Said pared contains 19.737 
aaes. KEMPSVILLE BOROUGH. 

2. An Ordinance upon AnMlcatimi of R. G. Moore 
Bulldmg Corp.. for a Change of Zonhig District 
Oassiflcation from R-S Residential IMstrict to R-6 
Residential District on certain |M-operty located at the 
Southeastern temtinue of Pleasant Vdl^ Drive, run- 
ninng a distance of IS 17 fe^ idong the Northern i»-op«- 
ty Une. running a distance of 642J6 fed hi a 
Southeasteriy direction, running a distance of 661 feet 
hi a Northwester^ dfrection, running a distance of 612 
feet in a Soutiiwestaly direction, runnuig a distance of 
617.61 feet hi a Northwesterly direction, running a 
distance of 171. "Kl feet hi a Southwesto-ly directton, 
running a distance of 434.40 feet hi a Northwesterly 
direction and running a distance of 882.:^ feet along the 
Western property line. Said pared contains 34.4 acres. 
KEMPSVILLE BOROUGH. 

3. An Ordinance upon A^sidlcation of R. G. Moore 
Building Corp., for a diange of Zonmg Distrid 
Classiflcation from R-5 R esi de n ti al Strict to R-8 
Residential DHrtiiot on qerMi^ property located 4S0 tc^ 
riiore or IcM^uth or^Kinijwitic Qciye b^jiiuing at a 
pomt S272 feet more or less West of &ilem Road, nm- 
nhig a distance of 661 feet n a Northwesterly dum:tion, 
running a distance of 612 fed in a Soutiiwesterly direc- 
tion, runni^ a distance of 617.60 fied hi a Nwth- 
west^ly direction, ruilnhig a dtoance of 171.70 fed u a 
Southwedei^ direction, mnnfaig a distance of 2201 feet 
in a Southweasto-ly direction and runnhig a distance of 
1301.84 fed hi a Nttfthwesterly direction. Said pared 
contams 22.9 acres. KEMPSVILLE BOROUGH. 
CONDITIONAL USE PERMIT: 

KEMPSVILLE BOROUGH: 

4. An Ordinance upon AppUcation of Kimmd 
Automotive, Inc.. T/A Treadquarters. for a Con- 
ditional Use Permit ioi instaUation of tires <m certam 
pr<9erty tocated on the North side of Princess Anne 
Road b^mnhig at a pomt 330 fed more or less East of 
WitdKludc Road, ruanfaig a distance of ^.8 fed akmg 
tlw Nofth side of Princess Anne Rmd, running a 
distaiice of 188 feet aloof the Eastern i»operty Une, 
runnfaig a distaiKX of 69.8 fed akmg tlw Northon 
pnptrty Une and runnhig a distance of 188 fed aking 
the Western iHoperty Une. Said pared is tocated at 5128 
Prhicess Anne Road and oontaiia 12,632 square feet. 
KB^SVILLE BOROUGH. 

CHANGE OF ZONING DISTRICT 

CLASSIFICATION: 

BAYSIDE BOROUGH: 

5. An OrdhiaiKX up<Hi A|qMlcati<m of R. G. Moore 
BuUdmg Coip., for a diiuife of Zonmg Distrid 
Chwification fr(»n B-2 CtHnmunity-Business Distrid to 
A-1 AiMrbMnt IMstrtet on LoU 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, and a por- 
tion of Lot 6. Block A, and a portion of Lot 1 , Block B, 
Nor^fklge,Sec^m11nee. Said pared is known as 300, 
302.304, 3(M, 310 adn 312 Hurler Stted and contams 
22,9S6 square feet. BAYSIDE BOROUGH. 
AMENDMENTS: 

6. Motion of the Hannfaig Ownmlttimi of ibe City of 
Vlr^iia Beach. Vhgfaria, to amend the Master Stred 
ud Hitfiway Ptan hy hicraiiing die ri^-of-wi^ fc»r a 
portion of Dam Nedc Road OMt of Ooeuia Bonlevanl to 
liOfed and by addag Qdver Laae widi a width and 
as shown on iriatt ai^UUe hi the Phmning Dqiartment 
aad by adding a 66 ftwt r^-of-wiy f nwi T^m Neck 
Road to F^rrdl Parkway east of Oc«utt B<mlevard. 
More deteitod taif(Mrmati«i Is a^«UaUe hi die Dqiar- 

tlBCTttOf Phl Pffag - 

7. ftiNfcmofthel^aidngCMnmissiwK^theatyof 
Yifjfidi BmAt ^rgiab, to tmead certain dements of 
dielfteter Street and Hi^iway Piaa hi the Penbrokc 
area. Mne detidled mfoanation is avattal^ hi die 
DeiiWU^***^* fffnaniwy^i 

I^s f^ BK»e drtiOed faif wnu^m are avattiMe fai die 

D^MitawBt <tf Pt^nii^ 

Att Msna^ persons «e tainted to iMcnd. 

RttAIfoi^SaAh 

CttyClerk 

2T 

8/4VB 

1S5-I3 . . 



The Virgil Peach Ffanntng Oo^aAslsn «dtt hoU a 
PuUic HHvwg on Itasd^f. Angwt 10. 1982, at 12.-Q0 
Noon in the OsmsA ChM^ets of te Chy lU 
^^^. Frineat ^yane Ooor^me. ^^r^^ Beac^ 
^gWa. Ahrieii«s^tewfllbctaeMat9:30AJif.hi 
die Plamdngl»|wtftaMtOanference Rse», Op^n^iBm 
Mkttw. nAMVnOQMdISIQNACnONSflOr 

A FiNALDnanoMnoN OF hb MnjCAiKM. 

Kir OI€,Y A ITCQM^NDIAIKM TO BS CHY 
COUNCIL AS THE V^^MfTCr 1» PLM#D«3 
CQMMBW3N. FINAL OeiEHaiATIQN OF THE 



APPLICATION IS TO BE MADE BY CTTY COUNCIL 
AT A lATER DATE. AFTER PUBLIC NOIICE IN A 
NEWSPAPER HAVING GENERAL C3RCULAT10N 
WITHIN THE QTY. The foUowing app^cadoDB wUl 
a^ppeu on the agenda: 

DEFERRED FOR VS? DAYS BY PLANNING COMMI- 
SSION ON JULY 13. 1982: 

1. Motion (tf the Planning Commission oi the C^ of 
V^ginla Beadi. Wginia, to amend and reordain Article 

2. Section ^U (c) of the Comiffehensive Zoning 
Onlinance pertainmg to commercial vehicular iMrUng. 
More detaUed infomation is available in the Depart- 
ment of Planning. 

2. Motion of the Planning Commission of theQty <tf 
Virginia Beach. Vu-ginia, to amend and reordain 
Section 7 of the Subdivision Ordinance pertaining to 
bonding requirements. More detailed information is 
available in tiK Departn^nt oi Planning. 

3. An Ordinance upon AppUcation oiC. B. K.. Inc. for 
a Qnditional Use Permit for an automobUe and smaU 
engine repair establishment on certain property located 
on the South side of South Witchduck Road beginiung 
at the point 130 feet more or less West oi Independence 
Boulevard, running a distance of 95 feet more or less 
along the South side of Soutii Witchdudc Road, runnuig 
a distance of 190.84 feet along the Western property 
line, nmning a distance oi 77.09 feet akmg the 
Southern property line, running a distance of 3S.33 feet 
in a Northerly direction, running a distance of 6.70 feet 
in a Westerly direction, running a distance of 17 feet in 
a Northerly dfrection. running a distance of 6.70 feet in 
an Easterly direction and running a distance of 156.41 
feet in a Northerly direction. Said parcel contains 
16.988.4 square feet. BAYSIIS BOROUGH. 
REGULAR ACXNDA: 

SUBDIVISION VARL^NCE: 

4. Appeal from Decisions of Administrative OCBcers in 
regard to certain elements of the Subdivision Ordinan- 
ce, Subdivision for Home Buyers Properties, Inc. 
Property located on the North side of Southern 
Boulevard, 150 feet more or less East of Ooeana 
Boulevard. Plats with more detailed information arc 
avaUable in the Department of Planning. LYNN- 
HAVEN BOROUGH. 

CHANGE OF ZfOmXi DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION: 

5. An Ordinance upon AppUcation of C. L Fisher for a 
Change of Zoning District Oassificatioh from R-7 
Residential Distrid to A-1 Apartment Distrid on the 
Southeast comer of 27th Street and Baltic Avenue, Lots 
26. 28. 30. 32, Block 97, Virginia Beach Develoimient 
Co. Parcel located at 2611 Baltic Avenue and contains 
16.800 square feet. VIRGINAI BEACH BOROUGR 

6. An Ordinance upon ^plication of Thistees of Sir 
Galahad Company for a Change of Zoning I^trict 
dassifiouion from R-6 Residential Distrtet to I-l Light 
Imiustrisl £^tri($ on the East side of ItoUan Road. 200 
feet mtte'^txr len Nordi' di Landstown Road on Ldts 1 
thru 20 and 23 thru 25. Starling Farms. Said property 
contains 80.6 acres. PRINCESS ANNE BCHlOUCaL 

7. An Ordinance upon Application of Mrs. G. J. 
Qilbranson and Mrs. Nancy Vest for a Change oi 
Zoning District Classification from R-5 Residential 
Distrid to R-8 Residential District on property located 
360 feet Northeast of the intenectioo of I^ovKleiux 
Road and bidian River Road, running a distance of 
755.18 feet along the Western propertyline. running a 
distance of 1001 .66 feet along the Eastern property line 
and running a distance of 740 feet along the Southern 
property line. Said parcel contains 9.91 acres. 
KEMPSVnUB BOROUGH. 

8. An Ordinance upon AppUcation of Mrs. G. J. 
Oulbranson and Mrs. Nancy Vest for a Change of 
Zoning District Classification from R-5 Residential 
District to B-2 Communty-BusiiMss District on certain 
property located on the North side of Providence Road 
beginning at a point 290 feet more or less East of Indian 
River Road, running a distance of 568 feet along the 
North side of Providence Road, running a distance of 
290 feet akmg the Eastern property IMe, running a 
distance of 740 feet along the Nortl^m prqixrty line, 
running a distance of 40 feet in a Southerly direction, 
nmning a distance of 145 feet in an Easterly direction 
and running a distance of 210 feet in a Southeriy 
direction. Said parcel contains 4.44 aaes. 
KEMPSVILLE BOROUGH. 

9. An Ordinance upon AppUcation oi Oifton R and 
Barbara A. Hoimquist ami Kenneth D. and Kathleen S. 
Barefoot for a Change dT Zonmg Dbtrict Oassificittion 
from R-6 Residential District to B-1 Business- 
Resklentud Distrkt on iffoperty located on the East akle 
of Kemi»vllle Road beginning at a poim 100 feet nKve 
or tess South of lulian River Road beginning at a point 
1000 feet more or less South oi Indian River Road, 
running a distance of 195.17 feet along the West si(te of 
Kemi»ville Road,running a distance of 359.53 feet 
along die Southern property Une, running a dktance of 
184.78 feet along the Eastern property Une and running 
a distance of 398.09 feet along the Northern property 
Une. Saul parcel contains 1.59 acres. KEMPSVILLE 
BOROUCM. 

10. Aa OrdinaiKX upon Application oi \%giiiia 
I^tunal Bank, TVustee of Pid W. Atwood for a Change 
of zonmg Distrid Oassi&atioo from AG-2 Agriaihural 
L^trkt to B-2 Community-Business District on the East 
side of Saiuttnklge Road beginning at a point 372.6 fleet 
North of AtwooAown Road, running a distance of 254.1 
feet along the East si(fe of Sandlmdge Road, running a 
distance <^ 66.2 feet in a Northeasteriy directxm. 
runnuig a distance of 276.2 feet in a Soutteasteriy 
(Erection and ninmng a distwice of 244.8 feet in a 
Southnwsteriy dfrection. Parcel is kxarted at 1^8 
Samttnrklge Road and omtains 38.332.8 square feet. 
PRINCES ANTS BC^OUOL 

11. An CMmance upon Anriication of Roland W. 
Storbeck far scChange of Zocdng I^trict Oassificatfon 
from B-1 ftamess-RMidwi^ Distrkt to B-2 Commun- 
ity-tesmess Disttto on prq>erty UxateA on the Nordi 
sfale oi fxirnxu Anne Road Begnoiiw at a poim 1 ISO 
feet West of Gfebe Road, rmnm^ a (ttsttncx of 114.20 
fKt i^mg tte North wte of l^ne^ Mux Road, 
nrnmiw a i&tanoe d 160.S6 teet idoag the Wetttra 
pr^er^ Une, raiw^ a dkomee of lU^ ieH ataag 
Oe Mythem im^ertr ttM nd r«^^ a ^Mmoe of 
1^.27 feet along tte Eastern prapR^ Me, MA pvoel 
co^ms 17.859.6 sqwue l^t. FHMC^S ANNS 
BCMOUCH. 

{Coudumd) 



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18 Virginia Beach Sun. July 28. 19K 



Virginia Beach Public Notices 



>^ 



Classified Ads 



PybHcNMrini 



PnUk NMring 



12. An Ordinance upai Application of Jdtm T. 
Mamoudis for a Change of Zoning Distnct Classifica- 
ticMi frwn R-7 Residential District to B-4 Resort- 
Ccxnmercial IMstrict on Lots 1 thru 15, Block 9, 
Pinewood Park. Property is located at 301 and 323 Lake 
Drive and ccmtains 36,154.8 square feet. VIRGINIA 
BEACH BOROUGH. 

13. An Or^ance upon /^plication of Oxford 
DeveIopment'M::i)rporati<Mi for a Change of Zoning 
District Qassificaticm from A-1 y^artment District to 
A-2 Apartment District onLots 1 thru 12, Block 7, Lots 6 
thru 29. Block S.Lots 6 thru 34, Block 9, Lots 1 thru 34, 
Block 10 and Lots 13 thru 17, Block 1 1 . Plat of Midway. 
Said parcels are located between First Street and 
Second Street, West of Ihalia Trace Drive and ccmtain 
8.64 acres. KEMPSVILLE BOROUGH. 

14. An Ordinance upcm AppUcation of Oxfwd 
Development Cwporaticm for a Change of Zraiing 
EHstrict Qassificatiwi from B-2 Community-Business 
District to A-2 Apartment District on Lots 1 thru 32, 
Block 2, Lots 1 thru 32, Block 3, Lots 1 thru 32, Block 4, 
Lots 1 thru 10 and Lots 14 thru 19. Block 6, Plat of 
Midway. Said parcels are located between Bonney 
Road and First Street, West of ITialia Trace Drive and 
contain 12.02 acres. KEMPSVILLE BOROUGH. 

15. An Ordinance up<Mi Appacatioii of John A. 
Vaughan, Jr., fw a Change of Zraiing District 
Qassification from R-8 Residential District to O-l 
Office Kstrict cm Lots 1, 2. 3, 4, and a portion of Parcel 
A. Block 9, ThaUa Village. Property is located at 4356 
Bonney Road and contains 2.261 acres. KEMPSVILLE 
BOROUGH. 

CONDITIONAL USE PERMIT: 

16. An Ordinance upon Applicaticm of C. Gordon CXiver 
for a Conditional Use F^rmit for a self-service gasdine 
statical and car wash facility mi property located on the 
South side of Haygood Road beginning at a point 150 
feet East of Aragona Boulevard, running a distance of 
150 feet along the South side of Haygood Road, running 
a distance of 250 feet aloig the Eastern property line, 
running a distance of 150 feet aloig the Southern 
property line and running a distance of 250 feet along 
the Western property line. Said parcel ccmtains 37,500 
square feet. BAYSIEC BOROUGH. 

17. An Ordinance upcm Applicaticm of Rosso and 
Mastracco, Inc., for a Ccmditicmal Use Permit fcx- an 
automobile service staticm in conjunction with a Unee 
Giant convenience grocery stcM-e at the Southwest 
ccM-ner of ShcM-e Drive and Starfist Road, on Lots 1 thru 
8, Block D, Lynnhaven Park. Said parcel ccmtains 1 
acre. LYNNHAVEN BOROUGH. 

1 8. An Ordinance upon Applitaticm of Neil C. McQoud 
for a Ccmditional Use Permit for a residential kennel on 
certain property located on the South side of Mill 
Landing Road beginning at a point 1500 feet mcwc or 
less West of Mcaris Neck Road. Prcq)erty is know as 
1665 Mill Landing Road and ccmtains 8 acres. PUNOO 
BOROUGH. 

19. AnOrdinance upon i^plicaticm of Anita Pc4cm for a 
Ccmditicmal Use Permit fcM- a hcmie occupation 
(babysitting) on site 7, Lot 6, Pembroke Shores 
Townhouses, Section One. Prc^rty is located at 4500 
St. John Court and ccmtains 4639 square feet. 
BAYSIDE BOROUGH. 

20. An Ordinance upcm >^pUcaticm of Ccrfonial Baptist 
Church fcM- a Conditicmal Use Permit fcM- a church on 
certain property located on the West side of Centerville 
Turnpike beginning at a pcrint 1000 feet mcM-e cm- less 
South of Lynnhaven Parkway, running a distance of 
1060 feet mcM-e cm- less alcmg the West side of 
Centerville Turnpike, running a distance of 870 feet 
along alcmt the Southern property Une, running a 
distance of 405 feet alcmg the Western property line 
and running a distance of 645 feet alcmg the Northern 
prc^erty line. Said parcel ccmtains 10 acres. 
KEMPSVILLE BOROUGH. 

21. An Ordinance upon Applicaticm of Level Green 
Baptist Church for a Conditional Use Permit for an 
additicm to an existing church on the Southeast side of 
Level Green Boulevard beginning at a point 90 feet 
Northeast of Gear Springs Road, running a distance of 
272.67 feet along the Southeast side of Level Green 
Bcxilevard, running a distance of 149.75 feet in a 
Southeasterly directicm, running a distance of 453.03 
feet in a Southerly directicm, running a distance of 
541 .38 feet in a NcMihwesterly directicm. Said parcel is 
located at 5869 Level Green Boulevard and contains 2.3 
acres. KEMPSVILLE BOROUGH. 

22. An Ordinance upcm >^plication of Ranald T, Brock 
for a Ccmditicmal Use Permit for retail sales' of garden 
supplies, equipment, and material as a subsidiary use 
to a plant nursery on property Icxated on the West side 
of Princess Anne Road 1016.38 feet South of Vaughan 
Road, running a distance of 544.19 feet along the West 
side of Princess Anne Road, running a distance of 629 
feet alcmg the Southern prc^rty line, running a 
distance of 638.46 feet alcmg the Western property line 
and running a distance of 612.59 feet along the 
Northern prc^rty line. Property is located at 1255 
Princess Anne Road and contains 8.33 acres. PUNCX) 
BOROUGH. 
STREET CLOSURE: 

23. Application of American Realty Trtist for the 
disccmtinuance, closure and abandonment erf a 15 foot 
wide parcel cm the North side ctf T aniring lUxui 
beginning at a point 860 feet more or less East of Oriole 
Cfive and running in an Easterly direction a distance of 
1(|10.46 feet. Said parcel contains 15,157 square feet. 



sive Zoning Ordinance pertaining to minimum yard 
requirements in the B-1, B-2 and B-4 districts when 
adjcnning an agricuhural district. M(xe detailed 
infc»^ati(m is available in the Department of Planung. 

27. Motion of the Planning Commissicn of the City of 
Virginia Beach, \^rginia, to amend and teordma Article 
1, Section 111 of the Comprehensive Zoning Ordinance 
pertaining to definition of automobile service station. 
More detailed informaticm is available in the Depart- 
ment of Planning. 

28. Mo^cn of the Planning Commission of the Qty of 
Virginia Beach. Virginia, to amend and recvdain Article 
4, Section 401(b) of the Comprehensive Zoning 
Ordinance pertaining to use regulations for roadside 
stands in the agricultural districts. More detailed 
informaticm is available in the Department of Planning. 
Hats with more detailed informaticm are available in 
the Department of Planning. 

All interested persons are invited to attend. 

Robert J. Scott r- — — — -- ^ 

Director of Planning 

2T 

8/4 VB . ' ; . 

157-1 



Index Of Chssifieds 



1.1 

l.UMipifMni 

I.ThNllS 
•■VWM 

7.1 

111 
U.I 



n. 

30. IhImm Far Iteat 
S3. ^MlnMrtt Fw RMit 

94. RMHN rCf llMrt 

So. R9HH9 W9fm9mt 

M.9miiaM$ 
S7UtoFtrSria 
3tkNtMhHMMt 



4.Aai«s 



10.IMpWmM 



riMity 



141 

11.1 

ll.ArlWMFtrMt 

17. 



4i.topMtnr 
42.CMHeM« 
43. CMMrata/lhMwy 



IT fTTtinnlMtlnt 

4CFiraplMM 

47. 



^VEN BOROUCH. 

Application of David F. aiKi Tina L Ellis for the 

^ccmtinuance, closure and abandonment of a pcxtion 

I an undeveloped 30 foot right-of-way as shown on 

plat entitled "Ou-otanne Fum-Section One" and 

Ecx-ded in the Office of the Clerk of Circuit Court in 

ip BockAl, I^e 621 -A, running north fron Ibtteras 

id to Qtation Drive. Said i»rcel coatwu IWO 

feet more or less. KEMPSVILLE BCMtOUGH. 

2|. Ain>U<»tion <tf Lee-Paul bivestments for the 
diontlnuaMe, ^Jture and d«nAino»nt etf a IS foot 
aley between 52nd Street and 53rd Street beginning lU 
trie Eastern boundary of i^antic Avenue a^ running 
vAwn Easterly direction to the Western boonfauy d 
Oku Front Aoad. SWd panxl <^mmim 5250 tqoai^ 
tkt. LY!««IAVEN B^KXKM. 
^. Motion <tf the nmu^ Qsn^itoskn of the Qty of 
>l^i^ BeMh, ^%gmia« toi^»nd^Hi reonjaia Artk^ 
9M^MU 90^c). 91^c) n4»Kc) oTtte Coqmhen- 



c 



Public AuctkNis 

■—i 



D 



PubHc Auctiom 



Take notice that cm Aug- 
ust 12, 1982 at 9:00 a.m. 
cm the frcmt steps erf 
Banner Buick Inc.. 1800 
Laskin Road Virgmia Be- 
ach, Va. 23454, Banner 
Buick Inc. will sell at 
public auction, fc»- cash, 
reserving unto itself the 
right to bid, the following 
motor vehicle: 
1975,CadUlac 6D49S5E51- 
7584 

Banner Buick Inc. • 
Banner Buick toe. 
DMV7317 
2T 

8/4 VB 
157-2 

LEGAL NOnCE 
TAKE NOnCE THAT ON 
AUGUST 6, 1982 at 10:00 



AM. at the premises of 
Udewater toiports, toe. 
3152 Mrginia Beach Boul- 
evard, Virginia Beach. 
Virginia, 23452. the unde- 
rsigned will sell at public 
aucticm. fcv cash, for rese- 
rving unto it self the right 
to bid, the following motor 
vehicles: Description- 
1980 Spirit H/B. 1979 
Hcmda Sta. Wagon; Serial 
#-AOA435Cl 16002, 

WBB5015349. respective- 
ly. 

Tidewater hnports, toe. 

DBA HaU Pontiac CMC 

Hcmda. Inc. 

F. C. Rice-Comptrcriler 

IT 

7/28 VB 

157-3 



#la T0toVWVIvv«m9 


SlFihriiw 


tLk/mln 


,».nMtov«plv 




S3.nMtTMliigflbprir 


24 wMrtMl 19 lay 


54« RcfriftntiM 


2S.tM4TH«il»bi 




at-MwiiiiHini 


SS.St«rli«AMtwMlMS 


27.tvatinrardialN 


S7.S«lM'EMfDr 


as.nra«Md 


St.TMS«iiic« 


2I.UmAlwl«i 


». twny Caimrmtlw 


3I.Faniip|pMrt 


.«. 



l.Ai 



2.P«re«iMit 



A Poodle 

Grooming 

Boutique 



There are dog grooming 
parleys and there are poo- 
dle boutiques . . .but you 
wcm't find a small two- 
year (Ad girl reading to the 
waiting "clients" in the- 
se, OS the clutter, the 
careless yet warm work- 
ing area with the worn 
sofa and chair ftx owners, 
friends, neighbcjrs and 
just plain "nothing ebe to 
do" observers. 

You won't see non- 
clients (the owner's own 
dogs) lying ccmtentedly 
underneath the cages. 

By the same token, you 
won't find row upon row 
(of colars. leashes, doggy 
toys, and other accesscr- 
ies for sale in Mrs. Jo 
Anne Childress's establi- 
shment at 2211 Hampton 
Blvd. in Norfolk. And her 
grcxsming table is devoid 
of restraining devices. 
She doesn't need them! 

To paraphrase Will 
Rogers. Mrs. Chilt^ess 
stated she never met a 
dog she didn't like ... or 
who dkln't like her. 

"This is a cne>penon 
shop, not an assembly 
line." she said. "I don't 
run a pickup and (telivery 
service, but I will take an 

animal home or irick one 
up in an emergency. 

Entering tte Dutdi Cli- 
pper is like going into an 
old time country iMurber 
shop, with (nly out bar- 
ber, the waiting inurans 
drowsily or rebuud en- 
ough nSL to mind tlw 
liwting. Her rcMptkxi 
area is geared to droi^n 
in (2-iegged) who may 
suy all (faqr. ^d qidte 
frequently, Mrs. GUUr- 
ess's two-year dd grai^ 
dai^teer, La<hv, wlO 
spend temn "rea^sg" to 
tJtos« inu^, i^k MMst 
aaugfag rMidts. Tke 
afre^ ate dofs go to 
steep Md tte aerraM 



ones get cabn. 

The Dutch Clipper was 
founded 12 years ago by 
Carla Reick, a native of 
Hc^land, who had former- 
ly manged the Canine 
Country Qub at Virginia 
Beach. 

When Reick opened her 
business and was looking 
for an apprc^riate name, 
a friend dubbed it accord- 
ingly. 

Quldress, a lifetime 
member (30 years) of the 
Tidewater Kennel Qub, 
who has both bred ai^ 
shown dogs, soon joined 
Reick as an apprentice 
assistant . . . Not Icmg aft- 
erward Reich died and 
Childress decided to carry 
on the business and the 
name. 

She is now vice presi- 
dent of the Tidewater A^- 
han Qub and brought a 
vast experwnce. concern 
and love to her work. On 
occasion an animal is left 
in her care for kag peri- 
ods oi time. And slw 
thinks nothing ctf taking 
one to a veterinarian if 
necessary, hidividual 
omcem and interest are 
her stock-in-tracte, with 
ea(^ animal treated acco- 
rding to hu or tor spedfic 
needs. 

Many of CUMress 's cli- 
ents «e from VUyinia 
Beach, teaving tteir «ri- 
mals on the way to work in 
(kiwntown Norfolk. She is 
open Tuesday throivh ^ 
turday unless WMiy for 
short times due to put^ 
pMaa m than. T\»tt 
m M tt^md too youv, 
tooflM, toe h^ far b»- to 
haadte. Sm bcUtm 



SEALED UDS-for the rqMin 
to the foodbridge in Lakeside 
Park (South Norfolk Borough) 
io the aty of Chei^>eake, will 
be received in the Purchuiiig 
Department, 300 Cedar 
(Finance Building) avic Ct. 
until 10 a.m. on'Auguit 4th. 
1982. Specifications may (w 
obtained by contacting the 
Purchasing Department at 547- 
63S8. 

Hl-l-lfi 

WE BUY ALL grada of |Mper, 
steel beverage cans, and 
aluminum beverage cans. 
Ti^water Fibre Cmp. 1958 
Diamond Hill Road, 
Oiesapeake. 543-5766. 

HT-y4 

LADIES WANT To look years 
younger? - Let DM show you how 
with an Aloe Vera facial for you 
and your (Hends. CaU «0-1892. 

, l-4T-|<^4 

UFE AFTER UFE introduc- 
tory program at die Virginia 
Beach Pavilicm August 7, 1982, 
10:30 a.m. Sponsored as a 
public service by BCKANKAR. 
CaU 480-0661. 

MT-8/4 

HOUSESTTTEBS • Christian 
married cm^ile available star- 
ting in September. Bonded, 
refCTcnoes available. Contact 
usatl-616-S73-2857, 
UT-8/11 

CUFID SniPIDf-Lct us find 
your mat* or dirtc. Sent ^2 for 
informatien to P.O. Box S^23, 
Norf<M.VA23S09. 
Lfldfcll 

MABUAGES. CHBISnAN 

cerOBOnies. Ordained licensed 
mlnlsttt will oiMMluGt fcrvice at 
tocatim of your Aeiee, or in 
my home. CaU 397^14. 

1-41-7-28 



WANTED: UNUSUAL Ideas 
on any subject for publication in 
book form. Share appor- 
tionately in royalties received 
ovo' an extended period of time. 
No investment necessary. 
C.O.I., P.O. Box 5054, 
Chesapeake. Va. 23324. 
MOT-9/1? 

CREDIT PROBLEMS' — 

Recdve a Mastercard or Visa 
with no credit check. Guaran- 
teed. For Free Brochure Call 
House of Credit, TOLL FREE 
1-800442-1531, Anytime. 

2-4T7-28 



3.LMtAFMMd 



REWARD SSO.Oe - Mottled 
brown spayed female cat. lost in 
the vicinity of Norcova Estates 
and Greenbrier Farms. C:all547- 
1846. . 

3-4T-8/4 



4.ANtts 



XHtmuta 



J 



CREDIT PRORLEMSr- 

Receive a Maalcrelid pt S^ 
withnoawttdMek. Ouann- 
teed. For 6w brodim, odl 
House of Credit, T(HX FREE 
1-80(M4MS31 anytlaM. 
^ Httl" 

CREOffT PROBf ifmif Raodve a 

Mastereard or VIm with no 

credit duck. Ooeamead. For 

ftee brochure, aril ifouse of 

Orwfit. TOLL FREE I4004O- 

153I«9ttaM. 

2^8-18 

CREDIT ^RMLEMBf - 

Recdve a MtMir card or Vin 
withaeaadileiMCdi. Ouana- 
teed, f« ftm irodnre Ct& 
House of Ctatt, TOLL FREE 
-l-80(M4M}31.Ai9tine. 

2"4T7.28 



GRAND TORINO-1972 Sport, 
good cMidition. exceUent tran- 
sportation. coUectors item, air 
conditioners, brakes and power 
steering, '1000, negotiable. 
CaU 495-3042. 

4-3T-7-2g 

CHRYSLER- 1980 UBaron. 
excellent condition, power 
brakes, 6 cylinder. CaU 461- 
2731 , after 6 caU 420-7289. 
til±4 

CHEVELLE - 1964. classic. 
Super Sport. 6 cyUnder. power 
steering and brakes, good tires, 
new brakes, new shocks, driven 
daUy. •600. Cdl 480-5037. 
chavala • 1964 Classic. &per 
^wrt, 6 cyUndCT, power steering 
and brakes, good tires, new 
brakes, new shocks, driven daily, 
rcttonble •600. CM 480-5037. 
44T8-18 

KSLiND laamo - 1972 ^rt. 

good condititm. excdlent tran- 
•portatioa, ctdtoctors item, air 
oraditionen, Invkes and power 
Meering. 351 2V engine. HSOO. 
CaU«5-3042. 

42T8-4 

FORD TORINO - 1970, 
automatic, powo- steering and 
biakes. Needs minor repair. CaU 
499.«459. 

4 IT 7-28 

CHEVY - Monza, 1980, good 
cgoAtion. leaving area. AM-FM 
st««o, power steering, sun roof. 
Eaodknt condition, caU 425- 
3612. 
41T 7-28 



CARS. —TRUCKS 
U^ER MOO avaUable at k>cal 
Govt, saks in your area. CiU 
(rcfundabte) 1-714-569-0241 
ed. 9709 for dire^ory 00 how 
topmdiue. 24lwui. 

4-*r7.28 



ATTENnONl! 

NOW ACCXPTINO APPLICATIONS FOR 
FULLTIME EMPLOYMENT. CALL 547.2177, 

Mr. Baplir IKTWE^ 8 ft 9 AM. 



wffl hal^ MOM ivp«hn- 
sl^ anhmh^irndsfcc Mm 
to ndMte a ta^y m- 

noi^efv toMvd Am 

nd. 



AiTUNliON 

SfkWM Job Sc4Mn! 

Would y^ WfM va m fow own hours with 
piMtioMly no Harit mi MnUnp and have 
» R Crttow H d^MIT If so, . Aa why not 
esmmi^ai^ work irtth ns tevteg/^ni^u 
■A %MIN% irait wd pqmoKs ^ ndT. 
Man hB Mtffl B la lyl For Information, a 
self aM^^M, straps envelope assures 
a ynmiiti f^i^. 

wx>.mmmm,ms^VL 32678 



MAZDA-'79 RX-7GS.- AM- 
FM, 5. speed, sun roof, new 
tires, sU^w. Excdlent con- 
dition, extended, warranty. 
Must sacrifice. 424-9011. 

kSH-» 

Wn MONTE Carto Landau - 
Perfect runaii^ condition. Air 
conditioning, power brakes, 
power steering. Bui^undy with 
tan vinyl top and IntCTior. Low 
mUes. S2,400. Cdl 422-8868. 

44r-y4 

HONDA • '81 Accord LX, 
sflver, 5 speed, air. AM/FM. 
20.000 mUes. $7,000. CaU t-A, 
Monday-Friday at 423-1270, ext. 
313. 

4-4Tr8/4 

OLDSMOBILE-1977, Tor'o-' 
nado Brougham eudtent con- 
dition. AU power, am-fm, 8- 
track stereo. CaU 855-7768. 

HT-M8 

C3SEV\'\919, 305 automatic, 
air, 28,000 miles, power 
steering. '5500. CaU 480-9222. 

MT-7y 

MGB-1967. Qassic. convw- 
table, spoke wheds like new, 
back speakers, new seats, ex- 
cellent condition. Cdl Debbie 
466-7278. 

4^T-8-18 

GALAXY FORD-1968, Oood 
Condition. 1700 cash. CaU 
467-5081. 

— HT-M» 

lf71 OLUe ENGINE - 390 cubic 
inch. ExceUent condition. *1!0. 
547-7645. 

4TFN 



7. Mttareyeltt 



YAMAHA-t979. 750 vpoail, 
red tear drop tank, low 
mUeage. '1400. CaU anytime 
425-5528. 

MttlS 

MOTORCYCLE - '74 Hcmda 
CB360, very low mUes, $650. 
CaU 428-7531. 

7-4H/U., 



•.iMtt 



BOAT • tSVi flbnglau, 35 hp 
Evinrude motor, with traUer. 
AU for $1500 negotiable. CaU 
463-4550 

- 8-4T-8/11 



9% ^•■HW^^^Ww 



STARCRAFT CAkOVM. - 1971, 
sleqM six, stove, refriteratorptas 
more. Excdlent condititm. *800 
or best offer, caU 497-6281 . 

IXU^ 



10.IMpWMtM 



HOUSEKEEPI» - Uve-inT^ 
Salary and room and board for 
mature single adult. Noa- 
aaoka. CaU 420-5600. 

TTT^ ufcflaai 

6 LADIES NSXDOi ■ for sales 
work. Qv necessary, fknble 
hours. Ideal for young mothers. 
Earn excdtent profits. CaU 499- 
6734. 

— lOTFN 

•SO,OM to •W.oes i>eryear 
Are you bored with your job? 
Hred of working for the other 
man? National Company 
looking for quaUfled fiiU and 
part time dirtributcvs in two- 
county area. Investment 
covCTed by inventory. CaU 1- 
800-334-9594. 

ip-ar-M 

SALES REPRE8ENTATIVE- 

Conunisdon. idcd part time 
situatioB. Rcfiond distributor 
of SatelUte TV Antennaes, 
need amUtimu local rqiresen- 
tativc to nwket this aatertain- 
mmt system. CaU 1-804-788- 
8193. 

UMI±l« 

HAIR STYUSr WANTED- 

with csqwrience, Catt 547-5515. 
lO-lT-7.28 



STOPI SiaN&iTROL II, Inc. 
as seen on Channel 27. 
Looiking for 6 soious sales 
peoide to markA enwgy saving 
\ devices. Excellent com- 
misdons. (Sales expoience a 
mint.) QtU Mr. Turner at 547- 
5360 Monday thru Friday, 9 to 
5. 

- 10-4T-8/1 1 

HELP WANTED - Camp 
ground hdp wanted. Siting and 
summer applications now being 
•coated for our rcfistntiont 
desk, stores, swimming pools, 
maintenance, outside grounds 
and recreatitmal fadUties. Apply 
between 10 am. and 2 pm. Mon- 
day thru Thursday, Holday 
Travd Park, 1075 General Booth 
Blvd.. Vir^nia Beach, or caU 
425-0249. 

10 17 T 8-25 

TELLER, — Experienced 
only. Monday thru ^Saturday 
banking hours. Apply at 672 
N. Battlefldd Blvd. or phone 
547-5164. 

l(MT7- 

HELP WANTED-Deflviry in- 
staUation persoiuid needed. 
Male or female, students 
wdccnne. CaU afto^ 8 p.m. 
daUy 497-6188 or 495-1051. 

=„. KMT-8-18 

PART TIME Help - In return for 
boarding your horse. CaU 421- 
3020. 

l(MT.8/4 

WANTED - Babydtter for 8 
mcwth old. Afternoons. Starting 
Sqrtember in Onal Bridge. CaU 
547-1971. 

10 IT 7-28 



ILNsHlMM Wanted 



NUUES AIDE - 8 yean ex-^ 
perience. Private nursing. . 
Prefer day hours. CaU 857-6602. 

11-4T-8/4 

HOUWCUANER • house and 
office deaning, daUy or weekly. 
References. CidI 855-9684. 

-_ lMT.8/4 

CARETAKER-Professiond 
couide. Any area. CaU 1-804- 
232-7341. , 

IMT-S-lg 

RN-RESPONSIBLE and depen- 
dable for home hedth care. ICU 
and private duty experience. 
FlcsdUe tours. One on one care. 
QiU 988-4548. ANYTIME or 
.•caU5«l74n26. ,.;( ...• u,■^^^. 
_ 1MT-V4fa . 

1 12. ■»!■ ■ $» OpyB rtM i Hy I 

MAKE 2 TO 3 times your cost 
on hundred^ of iKToducu. Gift 
items, novdties. toys, carded 
merchandise, 2,500 others. For 
more informatiwi send SASE 
to Southside Distributee, P.O. 
Box 1076, F^ankUn, Virgiiua 
23851-1076. ,2.1T-7/28 . 

A UNIQUE VJWtaS& oppor- 
tunity. A F(»tuiie 500 Cor- 
pwation wiU give to you a piece 
of tte iKtion. No investment 
required, Onwrate from your 
hrane. We are looking for 4 
Viotd* with sales, mana^aent 
or teaching iM^kground, ot 
owners of a smaU bioineis. 
Must be of repuUble characta 
and be able to handle a Udge 
income. Send reply's to: 
Profetd<mal Health ' Care 
ProducU. P. O. Box 116, Nor- 
foUt,Va. 23501. 

12-4T7.28 



13.Ptt8 



lEAGLE PUPft-Pure Miod 
VVP*, 7 weeks old, no AKC. 
Oood for huitters or ptid. 
Females •SO, males •60. CaU 
547-2285 or 547-2935 after 5 
p.m. 

IS-fT-g-lg 



NOW OPEN! 

Tidewater Trading Onter 
1435Bidabrldgenvd. 
aMNi|icake,Vlr^ida 

AiM:tions. Buying^ S^ing. Promotions. 
Antiques Wanted. On^amoitt Aocqjtod. 
Now Reitt^ ^K^} Space. 
AKltoM Every WadMsday Evciriiig at 7-JO P.M. 

tHy% S43.2166 397-&4S Nighto 428-2028 



Are yon sick & tired 

of paying ontiTfigeoiis 

V:^CObflb7 

If so, read on: 

Introducing Soisatrol II. A proven 

^ergy saving device tlmt hooks up 

to your heating and air conditioning 

unit. Scisatrol II will save you 

20^«m and psy for itself in 3 to 6 
months. 

MONEY BACK 
GUARANUX 



h 



^ 



Classified Ads 



Virginia Beadi Sun, July 28. 19^ 19 



V 



13.Pfti 



l«.ililMMF«rSrit 



■OASIHNG HCHI^ Indoor 

arena, putitre, individwl iwd- 
docks, $110% iiMntli. QiU 421- 
3020. 

_^ 13-4T-g/4 

H(NIB K« flAUC • Anwkwn 
Oddtaf, 9 ycin old. Bxcdant 
ma hone. $1,000. Qdl «1- 
3020. 

DTIIiriffi - C^ite and cudifly, 2 
Dudet, 2 fendn. '5. to a food 
home. Can 340-7197. 

, 131T7-a 

.BUTTANY WANIEL PUP. 
PDES - Ftrtmity nominated, hun- 
ters, and field triakn. AKC 
regiatered, shots, wormed, 6 
wedcs old, S males. CaU 4«7- 
3137. 

13 IT 7-28 

LHASA AP80 PUPS - AKC 
dtsmpion Vat, 4 boys and 2 
girls. 6 wedcs (dd. 1250. Can 484- 
0257. 
131X7-^28 

PETS • FLEASE bdlp'ttslby 
ttvingalovingpetahome. We 
are a non-profit organizatkni, 
but we will gladly , Uke 
dcmations. We are in neCd of 
foster parents for our pets, 
nease caU 497-7630, 428-3109, 
420-3818 or 481-66S4. 
ANIMAL ASSISTANCE 
L£AOUE. 

13jrN 



II. 



YHuMtM. • Oood 
Needs minm' rqwir. 
3«94 after 3:30. 



condition. 
Ciril 



131T7-28 



WASHES - Needs minor repair. 
•SO. Can anytime. 464-3694. 
13 IT 7-28 

RtnEGEBATOB, gas ancf 
ciectilc laoges, fUl dze and apar- 
tment sin washers and <tayers, 
■Ir cooditkmer, water heater, 
fiwezer. CaU499«370. 

l5^T-g/4 

Am CXINmiONERS - 3,000 
to 10,000 BTUs. S100to$193. 
Cafl anytime 383-0993. 
* '3-4T-8/4 



i6.Ai1icl«FwSalo 



■ROTHEK SEWING 

MiMWNE-with caUnet. ex- 
cdlemcondttkm. ■60. Ca»«f' 
tcrSpjnH8S-9422. „._ 

16^T-8-^l 



GOLF CLUn - Meat, Walter 
HatsB. Ultra 11, IrMis 2 thru 
nndwedge. Woods 1. 3 • 3. 
Leather b^ head covers. Ex- 
cdloit condition. $300. 480- 
2872.388-2340. 

Ifr^T-g/ll 

SONECO 48 ChaniMU CD with 
renMvabte mkro|Aone, anten- 
nae and indoor power pad, 
S7S. Steriett toob. ntrfsce 
gauge, telescoping gauges, 
3.16" . 2W". o.r* 
mkrantfers, $73. for aD. Cd 
399^16. 

16^CT-8//l l 

ABT TABLE - diracUir chair 
and lamp, all like new. S2S0 
fwan. Call422-9424. 

jHT-yu 

WATER SCWrraai - Meadow 

Brook, pCTfect condition. 
$130.00(^347-3779. 

_ _ 16-4T-8/11 

BAlt'i ITD^ - Low prices on 
new and used ^bs, car seats, 
play pens, high chain and 
more. At Uw Baby's Room, 
buy. sdl, trade. Vii^niaBeadi 
Blvd. and Great Neck Road. 
(Near Western Auto.) Call 486- 
6344. 

lfr4T-8/ll 

niAFT BEEB - RdMgerated 
dispenser, C02 cylinder, 
regiilator, k^ tm>. $423. PVC 
Pipe toidture. Tables, chairs, 
outdoor cushion. Fiberglass 
cocktail bar. bar dudr, chaise 
lounge. 16nm sound movie 
projector. Large screa, fihn 
and accessories. (^481-3068. 
IHT-</4 

CHINA - WKDGEWOOD OoU 
Cohmibia, sage green, assorted 
pieces never used. Retail for 
$788wiUsdlf(»$40O. Call484- 
1178. 

iMLm 

HAVE TO MOVE - Liquidating 
trucks, tods, and e^pment, 
radios, 3-M dry copy maddne. 
CaU 3994)122. 

. mna 

PLANTS, BEAUTIFUL, full 
10" hani^ plants. $4.00. 
Lanie variety to dmose f^om. 
Seebig is bdievbig! Call 486- 

IMtS^ 

AQUABIUM, CUSrmi made, 
approximately 33 gallons. 
Hei^t 3*10", depth VT'. length 
3*11". Fomdca finished cabinet, 
storage in bottrai. FQter, heater, 
..and.|n^>,i«!4l4idi Excellent 
co«ftfe»n,,.$3q6..»5-4»l,. . 

1 16-«T-8/4 



Liar For Hire* 

Advertising and Public Relations 

E-Z Terms 

587-4544 

^Several available 



CLASSIFIED 



S^ing. rmtins or hiring? 

CSas^ied ads are the answer. 

Race your low cost, quick acting dasaif^d ad 
today. CaD 486-3430 or maU the bandy coupon. 
We're tee to h^ you with 3«>ur ad. 

20 woKia or less. 1 wedc. only M.OO - 4 weeto, 
only »12.00 flTir fourth week is free). Your ad win 
run in each iwue of ITie Chesapeake Post and 
Virginia Beach Sun. 









r 
I 



!■■ fh—lflfil Ad 




















1 

























\ 



DFItMiMIM* □ 

Please run ad for ( )lweek.( )4weeksor( ) 
until rtopped. Cost is »12.00 for 4 weeks tot first 
^ wtmte. 20* f» «ch «l<Utional wtml. 



ICArHdetFarSala 



2MlMieall— tru itat a 



29.Uwa*aari«i 



99. PrvfassiawH Sannccs 



BABY ITIMS - Low |»ices on 
new and used cribs, car seats, 
pl^ pens, idgh diairs and nK»^. 
M Ae ^iby's Room, bigr, adi, 
Mule. Viqinia Beadi Blvd. and 
Great Neck Road. (Near 
Western Auto.) CaU 486-6344. 
lMT-8/11 



MUSICAL INSTRUMENT 

Sale - New and used pimios, 
OTgans. Viitue. an^H. drums^ 
PA systems, dectric pimos ft 
guitar effects. Symphony 
Music, 481-1391. 

aMT-8/11 



17. rMRllBra 



21> TilairtilawSltfW 



MULCH-BUTLER AND SON 

Sliredded wood and bvk har- 
dwood, trucUoad, any size. 
PrcMect your shrubs. OM now 
while on sale. We ddiva in one 
day. 833-0230 or 833-7467. 

29TFN 



EARLY AMOUCAN • Dark 
pine dining room set, 6 pieces. 
Amique sidid oak servCT. AU 
very good condition. Call 
ai^time, 499-9432. 
17 IT 7-28 

MDHTEBRANEAN WD- 
mOCM SUITE - 3 piece, triple 
dresser with mirror, double bed 
with head board, two night stan- 
ds, exceUent condition. tSO or 
best offer. Qdl 464-2330 after 
5:30. 
17 4T 8-18 

LIVING ROOM SUITE-4 

l^ece hoculon set. '423. CaU 
423-7923. 
L7:fL-8-18 

3 PIECE SOLID TEAKWCk>S 

Stereo Cabinet - 83" long, lots os 
storage space for tapes and 
recOTds. Has Sony red-to-red 
Uqie deck and Sony recdver 
SR6Q30, 30 watts per chairnd. 2 
Sansui speakers, SP200O. Space 
in cabimt for turntable. AU for 
•800.001388-5811. 

17TFN 



GUNT SCREEN TV Uieiaer 
size - TV projection ay^an. 
ccmverts any TV into 8 foot 
picture. Great tor caUe, wpot- 
ts. S29.95. Dealer wnted. 
CU134i-2393. 

2mT-8/Ji 



31. 



14.WMrtMiTtl«y 



RENTAL rmmmh ffi^ 

ted - Looking for a low down 
payment and assume. CaU 424- 
3631 after 6:00 p.m. and 
weekeuds. 

2t£tMl: 

^ASH PAID - Virginia Beach 
Antique Co. pays cash for an- 
tiques, old furniture, docks, 
glassware, lamps, china, oil pain- 
tings, oriental mgs, old iron and 
antique toys. We buy one piece 
or entire housefuUs. Also, good 
used furniture. CaU 422-4477 
between 8 a.m. and 6 p.m. 

24TFN 



RESTAURANT EQUIP- 

IAMT'<New-Reooaditioaed} 
stqiplies and partt. "We ser- 
vice what we sell." Dixie 
Equipment Company, 316 
West 21st Street, Norfolk 
Virginia 23317. 623-7073. 

31-4T-8-18 



32. iMinasa Far Itont 



PSYCHIC-SPIRITUA^L 

counseling and personal 
development in astrology, 
tarot, mediumship, and 
viteatioos. AU held m con- 
fidence. For appointmem caU 
493-3042. 
■ 39-4T-7-28 

SURROGATE WIFE wUI 

dean, cook, shi^, cater, run 
enands, care for plants and 
pets; cvetaker. Quidifiedwith 
references. CaU 388-7806. 

JMLIdl 

BOOKING SERVICE -faiduding 
quarterly payroU reports and 
bank account reconciUation. 
SpedaUdng in smaU proprdttx- 
ddps. Pick up and deUvwy. 
Retired professional. CaU 420- 
5624. 

3i9TFN 



STORES AND STORAGE 
AREAS - AU sizes. Prc^erties 
unUmited. Marvin Goldfarb. 
399-8390,484-1275. 

32TFN 



4<I.Sarvieta 



33. Apaftamits Far Raat 



2B. EntartaiiiHMiit 



D 



lt.ABtNiias 



ANTIQUE PIANO - Must seU, 

ornately carved square grand 

piano. Patented date, 1862. Ex- 

cdlent c<Hidition, '3,000. CaU 

467-0466. 

lg4T8-18 

IVORY COLLECTION - 

Statues, ' Netsike, Oriental 
screens, silks. Cloisonne 
oecMaces; Vases and Boxes. 1804 
granby St., 625-91 19. DaUy 10-5. 
18TFN 



MALE DANC3ER - Available for 
privi^ parties or disco's, CaU 
623-0698. 

JMH3 

mmSE BACK BIDING - Orde 
P RaiKh, 2015 Salem Road, 
Virginia Be«:h, CaU 495-3262 
for more information. 

^ ^^ 2612T8-11 



2t.Fk«woad 



FIREWOOD - i cor3s oThar- 
dwood blocks (beech and oak) 
$175. deUvered - in log lengths. 
8' to 14' $150. CaU 255-2203. 

28-4T-8/4 



AFABTMENT HEADQUAR- 
TERS - Great Bridge. 4 
locations, one and 2 bedroom 
apartmenU. From *260. Rental 
office, 482-3373, evenings 482- 
1492. 369 Johnstown Road. 

33TFN 

'■' ■ ^ - 

GREEN RUN • ADULT 
LIVING near Oceana A Dam 
Neck. 1.2 ft 3 bedro(»n apts., 
also townhouses with private 
patios, swimming pool and ten- 
nis 'courts. Short term lease 
avaihible. Heat andJiot water in- 
duded. RenU start at '320. The 
Pines. 468-2000. 

33TFN 



TYPING SERVICE - For 

businesses and individuab. 7 
days a week. IBM Sdectric. 
Reasonable rates. CaU dther 
467-7112, KempsvUle area, or 
463-0236, HUltop/Pembroke ar- 
ea. 

^TFN 



BOOKKEEPER - WUI do bojoks 
in my home. Experienced) in 
payrool and quarterly returns. 
Pick-up and delivery service. 
CaU 543-4096 after 5 p.m. Tor 
more informadon and rates. 

40TF*I 



c 



41.CarpaRtry 



34.R«a«isForllaRt 



CARP1!:NTRY, PAINTING, 
ROOFING - and aU types of 
maintenance. Storm windows, 
gutters and screens repaired. 
Free estimates. Sanders Con- 
struction. 4204453. 

41TFN 



29.Lawn&6ardaii 



19.Blcyclat 



HUFFY 15 8PEEIH2) Mkes, 
mens Ught blue, 26-inch, one 
year <M, very good ccmdition, 
•63. One in exceUent condition 
•70. CaH481-0749. 

19-4T-8-18 



JOYNER PROFESSIONAL 
LANDSCAPING and Uwn aa- 
vice. FreceAimates. 543-4949. 

29TFN 

' — — ■ ■ ■ " ■ I ' A ■ 

GRASS CUTTING,;; 

SPECIALICT - Landsoving. , 

.tree,jr«?T|tt. VP'^yi^S' mw »*™> 
maintence. Reasooablc pikn. 
CaU 489-1997. 

29-4T-7-28 



SHARE HOUSE-on beach, 
pay '125 for rent and spUt 
utUities. CaU anytime 425- 
5528. 

34-1T-7-28 



42.CliiMCan 



36. Real Estate 



PECAN GARDENS • 3 

bedroom, 1 Vi bath townhouse. 
Mustsdl. Assume 7^ 3/4% VA_^ 
loan with low dowi^ payment. ' 
CaU 422-0253. 

36-4T-8/4 



jm. u-j. 



ttyilWBiai^lNflwg, 

WttinBgi HBMliaMy SM 



SANDERS 

PMNTNMCOinilACniR 

420-9606 



Have a^ 1qa}4y pnsAabk 
md faeaitfiftil Jean Sbop i)f 
our own. Featinnig. As 
latest in Jeans, Dorims, 
Sportwear. >12,90O iodude 
beginning inventory, 
fixtures mid training. You 
may have your store open in 
as little as IS days. GbO 
any tune: 

nBr.InrtQr 
140M27-M43 



m4N • 

THE VINYL LADY 

ftadr SwaKT IMH Oa PnJMi 

REPAIR 

Flimiture'Qos 

• BoaU*ResUuranU 

Residentid ft Commerdd 

ALSO 

Re-Upholsteiy • Any Material 

Drapes • Spreads • Carpeting 

FREE ESTIMATES 

468-5227 



CHILDCARE - OCEANA, Dam 

Neck Area. InfanU, toddters, 

and school age welcome. 

Dependable and resonable. 

Days, ni^U, and week ends. 

Fenced yard to play. CaU 425- 

0931. 

42^T-8/4 

CHILD CARE-Monday thru 
.S^urday 7 a.m. to 6 p.m. JSji- 

_j>e^p»ed,JLove, numls, sn«^ ^. 

. fc)}6ed jard proy^^. Pem- 
broke area. Have references. 
CaU 497-2610. 

4MLtl8 

CHILD CARE - Monday- 
Saturday 7 am - 6 pm. Ex- 
perioiced, love, meals, snacks, 
fenced yard provided. Potty 
trained preferred. Refer^KCS. 
497-2610. 

42-4T-8/M 

CHILUCARE - My home, 
evenings. Northampton Hvd. 
area. WUI serve snacks. CaU 464- 
2236. 

42 IT 7-28 



I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 



Own A Piece Of The Island 

On Beautiful Brook Island 
In Brigand's Bay, Frisco, N.C. 

Cape Hatteras 

Parcel 23 Heavily wooded with huge live 
oaks. Average elevation 10.7*. Surveyed 
with concrete markers 120' x 107'. 
Located on canal. Ready to build. 
•25,000. Some owner financing. 
Parcel 19. On canal platted approximately 
85' X 120'. Supwb view. Pamlico Sound. 
*17,S00. Complete owner financing. 

H. £• McCnicken 

Box 190, Frisco. N.C, 27936 
919-995-5^8 



c^ 



GEORGETOWN 
POINT 

Home sites for sale 

for 

People Planning 

Homes A Custom 

Builders 

SALES OrFICE 
333 Providence Rd. 



CALL 464-9317 



lBvcgt*l,fM. and tela 
5 to 1 Writeoff iBlMl 

Contact your 



SARDS DBIRIBinOBS 






South Drive-In Tfaeaty^e 

Flea Market 

l5l& C^unpost^a Road 
CA^^Make,Va. 

Open 
Every Saturday, Sunday & Holidays 

^Ma.ni.todask 
Vei^«l-*5 for extra lar^ 8|mm» 
Vrm s^ce for ditUctes & non-proflt orf^udzatlmis 

QOl 422.3624h 9 to 5 or 5^-6611 

^ $2discofitttwiththhad ik' 



MANAGER lEAINEES 

•950 Per Month . 
To Start Phis Bmiises 



National WlKriesale Co. fix- 
panding New Offket in area. If 
you are looking fw a unkiue 
career where you can advance 
iitto mgmt. raiMdly, we have a 
potitioo for you. 
Super Attitude, Ambition, 
OirtgoiBg Penonality, A Goal 
Oriented A Mutt. Car 
Necemury. Afe 18. Ftdl-Hme. 

Call SAM InuMdiatdy 
4M-23«3 



42.aMCM« 



47. 



IN HOME DAY CAKE Cn- 

ta, Indian Kya arm. 2 
teKhen, elasK*. field ^», 
tamjiatnM. KanwnaUeratca. 
myaicaocaptcd. 424-7M2. 

4HT-yn 

BAIYSrrnNG. Mother of S 

year <rfd. Dan, evenings, 
weekoidi. Fenced yard, meals 
included. Princess Anne Plaza 
area. Call 486-«29a anytiflie. 

«-4T-</|l 

BABYSnUNG - in my ex- 
perkaced home by the day or 
week, any age, faced yard. 
Norviewarea. 8S3-29SS. 

fi=itiai 

COUNTRY DAY CABE - Of- 
fering quality |m-«chool and 
kindergarten progruns. Call 
now about our 'SUMMER 
FUN" program! Two 
locations. Green Run (427- 
1891) and Iwyan Lakes (4«7- 
883S). 

iMLi^l 

DAY CARE - Po|^ Halls, 
licensed day care provide', 
week days, meals inchided. 2-4 
years dd, fenced yard. 461- 
2289. 



4S.ExtiiilRitm 



JULY SPECIAL - S2S. for 

roaches, fleas, anu, etc. Ter- 
mites, Oerm Odor Control. 
Lkensed, experienced. 499- 
9157, 1 to 6 Mon-Srt. South- 
way Chemicals Extemdnators. 
43-4T-7/28 



ADDITIONS AND IM- 
PROVEMEWIS - Don, garii^s, 
kitchens, bathrooms, etc. 
Quaifty woric at reuwiaUe rates. 
Free ssttoates and re g erences 
f^imishcd iqxm reipiest. AB work 
guaranteed bt Mate licensed con- 
tractor. Qdl Bill Monette, 481- 
2201. 
■ 471TN 

HOME tMfwoywMtms - 

and raon aditttioas. gmwas. Ml 
types of carpentry re^r. 
Awaiap. free dedgn services, 
free fstimatts. Always quality 
first. CtU 943-8486 for more in- 
formatioii. 

47TFN 



WALLPAPISING - Beautiful 

tntoiors. Reasonable rates. 

No job too snail. CaU day or 

night. Fne estimates. Cril 

427-3813. 

47.4T-8/18 

AWNINGS. STORM WIN- 
DOWS, doors, pntio covers, 
sttttng, guttering and feiicii«. 
Order now btfore the spring 
rush. American Awning Co., 
4231 Portsmouth Blvd. 488- 
0000. 

47TFN 



51. 



47. 



WALL PAPER HANGER - 

Professional work. ReasonaUe 
rates, go hand and hand with me. 
Free ettimaes, large or small 
jobs. CaU Kcitii utter 5. S47- 
3764. 

47TFN 



ADDITIONS, ROOMS- 

carpentry, rooflng, siding, 
storm window, storm doors, 
plastering, dectric, concrete 
work', plumbing, guttering, 
remodding. kitchen and baths, 
brick and block work, 
aluminum siding, flrplaces, 
carpeting paintii«, qMdalizing 
in parking areas and driveways, 
aU type of demolition, free 
estimau without obliystion, 
pmafi service. Serving aU of 
Tidewater. Bonded and In- 
sured, State Registered. CaU 
625-7435, 623-6148, or 499-C' 
5516. ^-1 
4ZJIN 



WALLPAPERING AND 
PAIN11NG - Fast and frioidly 
sovicc, local references fur- 
nished. Call us for a free 
estimate. Arthur and Company 
Redecorating Contractors. 430 
3478. 

snm 

PAINTING - Large or small 
jobs. Interior and exterior. FMe 
estimates. Very reasonable 
prices. References available upon 
request. Commercial work also 
done, and U^t carpentry and 
wallpapering experience. Call 
397-5483 or 484-1425. 

51TFN 



53. 



PIANO TUNING - Prompt and 
effldent service. CaU 4604)656 
anytime. 

«TFN 



HtMME REPAIRS - Additions, 
no middleman, licenses, lifetime 
resident of Virginia Beach. Class 
A remodeling, carpentry, 
masonry, etc. Plans drawn'. 
Quality workmanship at 
reasonable prices. Guaranteed. 
No job too smaU. CaU John 
Gaut, II at 464^392 ot 463-2287 
after 5:00 p.m. 
47TFN 

AODmONS - Romns. garages, 
convert garages, decks, etc. 
Quality work by a licensed 
builder. Free estimates. CaU 340- 
251 1 anytime. , 

47TFN 



BATHROOM REMODELDNU - 

Old and ndw. Specializing in 
ceramic tile walls and flow 
covering. Reasonable rales. Flree 
estimates. 20 years expai«ice in 
TidewatCT area. SmaU and large 
jobs. Guarantee aU work. CaU 
547-4774 anytime. 

55TFN 



AbtolflONr" 

Remodeling Replace- 
ment Windows. Any 
lype of Improvements. 
Free Estfaawta 
R. H. BLACK 



SAVE 2* TO 4t«i-on heating 
and air coaditioning. AU new 
patented energy saving device. 
Residential and commercial. 
Sensatrd II. CaU S47-3360 
NOW! 
SHBi 

YOU ARE LOSING W tiini 
yam windows - we can stop your 
great eacrgy loss. CaU us at 482- 
546411 

59TFN 



When Something Needs 
Bnildlng or Repaired, Yon Need 

BLACK 
BROS. 

Home Improvement 
specialist 

• Bufldfan CoiinKlor • Eo(^ • Gupofts • Gtti^es 

• Bath Remodeled • Room Additioas 

• Ahiffliniim Sidfaip • KUdmi Remockled 

545-7318 




■ We want 



_ ^ 

you to discover high quality, name brand I 
■ fashions at reasonable prices! I To accomplish this wcl 
{are offering you a very special bonus not available to| 
I the general public: J 

I Present this coupon and receive a ^^eclal dlscxnmt of | 

off the original prkx of any one Item I 
fftwn our entire ^ock I 



Vz 



I 



OFFER AVAILABLE AT THE FOLLOWING L0CATK»1S 

Wflii^CR'S 

O.D.U. — 1076 W«t 47th Street. NorfoBt. VA 

QIL«a*JWD — 3130 Wcslvn Branch Bhvd., Chm^mim, VA 

FMPFIELD — 52S-4 FmkHM Sheppins Cmler, Vir^rtaBMeh. VA 

PLA2A C»C — E^ h«n Street, hterfofc, VA 






t/t» I 



^WIH^^^^^^^**f^^ 



K\My i-j- 1,-^ 



■^s^" 



■■.-»_ ' *- ■-'j^'^-^^i'iL « \%^!^jiLv '^-^^^^^y^^^:^^^ 



20 Virg inu Beadi Sun. July 28. 1982 




iMMIIi 




wiff ■ IS 






O^EENRUN 
MEDICAL 




COMMUNITY OWENTED 
MULTI-SPECIALTY HEALTH FACILITY 

GREEN RUN FAMILY PRACTICE CENTER 

OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK INCLUDING EVENING HOURS AND WALK-IN SERVICE 

427-9194 

INFORMATION & ADMINISTRATION 427-9400 

RADIOLOGY (X-ray & Ultrasound) 427-9101 

VBGH -LABORATORY 468-0860 

SPECL4LTY OFFICES BY APPOINTMENT ONLY ^ 



ORTHOPEDIC & HAND SURGERY 

imOLiOCY 

PUIMONARVi INTCRNyUL IWffi^ 

NEPHROLOGY (Kidney) & INTERNAL MEDICINE 

PSYCHIATRY 

OI^TETRICS & GYNECOLOGY- GYNECOLOGY UROLOGY 

GENERAL-V ASCULAR & THORACIC SURGERY 
VBGH-CiOSMOLOGY 





^ l_ im(J4a»i. ^J^-mmMj^m.^Mf^t-AWMm: ■ ^ -5?.,:' J ,;_ . JJL-.-^_jy55!?BS^?«^^KWW"WW^WiP^^^^w»WPflii^^Bi^ 



miV^HMOT^n^l^p*^ 



"W 




If 



l*T 




I 



j .1 




««^BM*«««H 



p«5»a 



PAVING THE WAY 

TO A BETTEi^ 
VIRGINIA BEACH 





ASPHALT ROAD 
& MATERIALS CO. INC. 

4985 EUCLID ROAD, VIRGINIA BEACH 



OlMDim AND PAvmc 

coNTiucnm 

CONCIIETE « MPHALT 
CONSTRUCTION 



497-3591 



Y^^.%: 



^«:^ 



SIMUIIS ft NNMUMfW 

DMVWAYS 
CMMMTC^mnAM 

pyurriNX^T^ 






Pf t 




William C.Walkar 



Williom C. Walk«r, 
ostistant Vic* Pr**id«nt, 
with six y«art •xp«ri«nca 
in th« ••curitiM industry^ 
sp«cializ*t in aquitiM and 
tax advantagad 

invMtm«nt«. H« rocsivod 
th« B<Kh«lor of Scianc* 
d«gr«« in Commarc* f rom 
th« Univartity of VIrginio 
and th« Mastor of 
Businoss Administration 
dogro* from Fairloigh 
Didtinson Univorsity. 



IvorattaM. (Terry) 
HardM, III 



Evaratt* M. (Torry) 
Hard**, ill is Assistant 
Vic* PrMidwit ond Sales 
Monogor of tfi* office. 
Terry is 29 yeors of «^, 
married, and lifetime 
resident of ttw Tidewator 
area. Tmrry recelMKl his 
BAdegrwe in Ecmtomies In 
1976 from OM Dominion 
University. He began his 
oirew with E. F. Hutton at 
the Norf^ ofn^ in 1977 
as on Amount Exaaith««. 
He was promoted to 
Assistant V^ Presi<tont 
in JofNiory, 1M1 and to 
Soles Mmc^w wi^ tfte 
opMtifHI ^ ^M Vli^nia 
teoch oNice. As $^ 
M c w iogir Iw eo(w#ia«M 
the mIm offem of the 
Vh^ie Beach office as 
well a%,spe^riM^ wHh 
his cliMili in tax sMters, 
«n|>loy«e benoAt frfans, 
and tax odvofitaged 
firamcing. 




Charles R. Grandy 

Cttarles Grandy is a 
native of tlie Norfolk area 
and has been in the 
brokerage business for 
over 25 years. He is a 
former manager with E.F. 
Hutton and went badt into 
personal production in 
1977. 

Mr. Grandy specializes 
in fixed income and equity 
markets. 



Mory Ann Walker 

Mary Ann Walker, 
account executive, has 
been in the securities 
industry for one year. 
Mrs. Walker received the 
Bachelor of Arts degree in 
Mathematics from 
Georghs College and her 
Mostws degree from Old 
Dominion University. Her 
specialities in the 
securities industry ore 
onnuitios, bonds and 
individual Retirement 
Accouts. 



Bill Gooch is o graduate 
of Gettysburg College and 
is o Business and Art 
Major. 

Mr. Gooch come to E.F. 
Hutton after 2 years of 
commercial commodity 
business experience. 

As a representative of 
the Notional Petroleum 
Desk headquartered in 
New York, he specializes 
in heating oil futures, 
gasoline futures, soon-to- 
be crude oil futures and 
. propone futures as well as 
cosh market in oil 
petroleum products. 



When LF. Hutton tafc, 
iwestors and businessme n isten. 



That s because E.F. Hutton offers expert andpersonalized assistance in a wide 
range of investment andfinancial seivices. And E.F. Hutton is one of the nation's 
largest and most respected investment firms, noted for its financial strength, 
innovative management and quality services. 

Ustwl and ore Stocks • Tax ixwnfit. Corporate and 

ConvartiMa Bomls • Mutual Funda • Tax Exampt 
Funda • tin SlMltarad Pretrama • Ito Dafarrad 

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OptiamB«Paiiaionaild Profie «iaring Plana • Paraonal 

liwaatmant Ptamiiiig • Marfara and Acquiaitiona 
• Kaogh and IRA Plana • CommodHMa 

Stop by and visit or telephone an E. F Hutton Account Executive and find out 
why "When E F Hutton talks, people listen'.' 



DoveReichert 

Dove Reichert is o 
graduate of Gettysburg 
College and holds o 
Masters in Business 
Administration from 
Michigan State 

University. 

He is o member of the 
International Association 
of Financial Planners and 
the Bond Club. 

Mr. Reichert is licensed 
to provide a wide range of 
financial services, 
including stocks and 
bonds, commodities, 
options, insurance, and 
financial pkinning. 




_muttan 

E. F. Hutton & Company Inc. 

• '■nil Tt- If ilaMlal >a«d 

mv mt vtMim INN 

Vli^BiiiiMlNVa.S454 



11 I 



481-11 

When E.F. Hutton talks, people listen. 




William K.Mizell, Jr. 



Bill began his career in 
the securities business in 
Richmond. Vo. in 1968. He 
transferred to Dallas, 
Texas In 1969, where he 
spent two years as a 
Commodity Account 
Executive. In 1972 he vwis 
appointed branch office 
manager in Wichita, 
Kansas, which he 
managed until 

transferring to Virginia 
Beach in 1978. 

Bill specializes in 
Commodity Futures 
Investment, on area 
wfiich has expanded to 
include Financial Futures. 
Foreign Currencies, 
Precious Metals, Stock 
Market Index Futures, as 
well OS Agricultural 
Commodities. 

Bin hond^ indivkkjol 
accounts, corporate, 
accounts, hedge 
programs, and is one of a 
handful of Account 
ExecutWes approved by 
E.F. Hutton to manage 
individual commodity 
investment occounts. 



^m 



P«S«4 



Beach Leaders Predict 
Population Growth, 





BY MIKE GOODING 

Sun Staff Writer 

the growth and expansicxi the aty of Virginia Beach 
has experienced since its merger with Princess Anne 
County nearly 20 years ago shall continue in the years 
to cOTie, according to a number of Beach business and 
municipal leaders. 

One of them.Oty Manager llioiiias H. Muehkn- 
beck,is a relative newcomer to this 258 square-mile 

A former Texan now turned Virginian, Muehlenbeck 
has already developed a distinct appreciation of 
Virginia Beach. 

Hiis is the finest residential area in the state." he 
said. "Hie light industrial area of the city 
complements the military, which has always been a 
positi^ social and eccoomic facta here. Hie 
agricultural impact has been second to none, and the 
beachfront is the finest on the East Gout. 

Muehlenbeck said the peoi^ are vhat make the 
difference "through their openness and warmth." He 
lauded Beach citizens for their dvk pride as well. "As 
Ua as volunteerism goes, I don't know of any 
community in the country that could hold a cai^e to 
Wginia Beach," he said. "Hieir interest in municipal 
and civic affairs is a real star in Hit city's crown." 

Ihe dty manager forecasts continued inoeases in 
population in the coming decades, warning that the dty 
"had best prepare for it." One area of particular 
concem to Muehlenbeck is the dty's roads, which he 
feels need improving. As the population grown, he 
said, those roads will become even more troublesome. 
"We're going to have to make a significant effort to 
improve our street and highway network as the housing 
continues to spiral," he said. Muehlenbeck dted 
Independence Boulevard as a major problem area. 

Developing a long-range water system for the city is 
at the top of Muehlenbeck's priority list. Tlie current 
water contract with the dty of Norfolk expires in 1993, 
and Vii^inia Beach must institute an independent 
water supply and do it quickly, he said, "it is the 
number one issue facing us, and maybe the most 
important dedsion this dty has ever made," he says. 
The dty is exploring many options, induding tapping 
water form Lake Gaston and building a pipeline to the 
Appomattox River. Muehlenbeck refused to divulge 
which way he is leaning, saying he does "not want to 
btu-n any bridges." 

Environmental sensitivity is another area the dty 
must explore in the future, Muehlenbeck said. "There 
is a real conflict with the environmentaysts and the 
industries, and both sides have valid view points," he 
said. "We have to ensure both groups thai we are 
doing all we can to satisiy them." 

Despite the problems, however, Muehlenbeck 
remains optimistic about the dty's future. "This is a 
great place and it wiU continue to be a great place," he 
said. "I'm real sincere about it. I wouldn't be here if I 
didn't have high hopes for tiie direction we are going." 
Another city leader with high hc^es is Itarold GaBap, 
VlrgiBla Beach's indostriiy CoenUnator. '^'In the last 
decade, the Beach has come very fiar in the creation of 
the image that this is a jpiaoe &x industry," Gallup said. 
"Businesses are teanui^ slowly but surely that they 
can come to \%ginia Beach and make a profit. 

"We are test coming iqxn an age of maturity," he 
continiwd. "Hits is the finest dty in Virginia in which 
to live, and I feel Virginia Beadi holds its own against 
any dty oi its size on the E^t Coast." 

Gallup attributes ^^vgmia Beach's attractiveness to a 
number ci facters. 

"First, we have a tremendoiB source (tf labor iMre," 
he said. "Hiere are several universities in the area 
turning out fine graduates. Ibe Navy is turning out 
well trained people in technical areas. Educationid 
services here are outstanding. Tbe quality of munidpal 
services soch as the parb are esKellent. And, tiiere is a 
diverse cross seoion (rf reo^atkmal activities; here." 

Industrial growth wiU rantiai^ in Virginia Beach "at 
a substantial rate" in the coming de(»des, Galliq} said. 



He adumbrates there will be a large influx of foreign 
companies coming to \^rginia Beach in th« future. He 
added that more American firms will make their 
headquarters here as well. 

"tt aU takes time," Gallup said. "You dcxi't create a 
dty of this caliber overnight. Facilities such as the 
PavilicHi and Lynnhaven Mall give the dty a new face. 
We have grown in small steps, but each step tvas a step 
forward. With a littie patience and professional 
planning. >%giiiia Beadi will succeed." 
, Chamber of Commerce President Bob Berry has his 
ideas on what Virginia Beach needs in order to succeed. 
"We have to work togeUier as a team." he said. 
"Right now. we have a lot of groups working 
independentiy (tf one another, and we need for those 
groups to join forces for the betterment of the dty. 
That is what the Chamber of Commeroe is for. ftlniiigs 
together many different elements oi the business 
community and has them working together." 

Berry emphasized there are more positive comments 
to be made for Virginia Beach than there are negative. 
"The problems tend to overshadow all the good 
aspecu of the dty," he said. "It is a progressive, 
young dty, but certain tutan hove slowed us doira 
somewhat." TYaffic snarls and ecooomk stagnation 
both have damaged \%giaia Beadi's continued growth, 
Berry said. 

However, Berry still Ukes Virginia Beadi. "Fve been 
here 15 hears," he said. "A few years back, my 
company wanted to transfer me to another dty. I said, 
'leave me here.' "Among Berry's reasons for staying 
were that he likes "the area, the peopte, the great 
entertainment and the top quality educational system." 

One of the people chiefly responsible for Virginia 
Beach's exceptional educational system is Virginia 
Beach Poblk Sdioob Sapeitatendcnt, Dr. E. E. 
BrickeU. 

"I certainly wouldn't take the credit for die fantastic 
growth the school system has experienced since I've 
been here," he said. "We have a school board that is 
progressive in its approach. The City Council and the 
public have given us the necessary finandal support, tt 
has been a good working anangement." 

BrickeU said there is an alarmist attitude awnng 
critics of the schod system. 

"There always have been jxroblems and crises and 
there always wiU be," he said. "The disk you are in tt 
the time always tends to look Uke tbe one that will cause 
therepuMictofiUl. Then three months later, you look 
back on that crisis uid wander vdiat the heck you were 
so upset about." 

So, BrickeU and his office continue on, constantly 
kxridng ahead to the future. BricteU has assembled a 
task force which is studying currkulums for stutbitts in 
the 21st century. "The chUdren which are being bom 
right now are gdng to graduate in the year 2 000," he 
said, "and we have to begin planning for them now." 

BrickeU sakl enrdlment figures wUl probably remain 
stable, al least in the coming five years. "After that, 
we don't Uke to predirt," he said. "If, however, we 
follow national trends, which we have not done in the 
past, we should look for an enrcUment surge in eight to 
10 years." 

Concerning Vuginia Beach, BrickeU said. "Fm sold 
on Vu-ginia Beach." His reasons are many. "Tl»re is 
an ambience abwt Virginia Beach, a certain oir.'f^e 
said. "There is a diversity of geography: the wtaec^^ 
the woods, the witte-open spaces. Jhtrt is enough to 
do here both occupationaUy and leisurly to satisfy any 
taste." 

BridseU added he hqxt >%ginia Beodi 1^ became a 
cultural ceitter. noting dnuna and baUet "are the kinds 
(rftUngs that make Hfe wortii living." Further, BrickeU 
said tiw dtizens add flavor to Vvginia Beach. "We 
have people here from att over the workl, whidi makes 
for a very high caUber cf UA;." 

Adtizen with which b-^BeU works doaely is Wgtaia 
BMMh School BowdMcMherJataiVahey. According to 
Fahey, Virgmia Beach "has mule great imiawements 
in education, but the dty stiB has a way to go to meet 
vitoi oatiodal Mrms. 



"We are right up to the Umit insofar as class size," 
he SMd. "We have to get rid of medieval things 
lingering around such as corporal punishment. If we 
don't eUminate these things, the least we could do is 
comply with national recoQumndations." 

Fahey said other problems Sadng the dty include 
drug i»-oblems in the sdiools, towism and zoning. 

"We have floUen down in the drug enforcement 
area," he said. "There needs to be a concerted effort 
fi'om the schoob, homes and churches in this regard." 
Fahey said the dty needs to be more receptive to 
tourist needs because of the great source oi revenue 
tourists brii^ to Virginia Beach. "We lure them here 
and then we hit them with a special flood tax. And 
Atlantic Avenue never seems to inprove with its 
honkey tonk atmosphere." Regarding zoning, Fahey 
said the dty was (tesigned "in a hodge-podge manner. 
We need to take a step back and plan a little better for 
the future." 

bnprovement in this regard has been nuu-ked by 
Fahey. "In recent years our dty faOnen have became 
more aii«re," he said. "There ore at least a hsdMonn 
dQrooundlmentirito are very coawioni of c^ growth." 
Despite its fiuitts, \1rginia Beadi is an exceUent 
place to live. Fahey said. "It has a tSba enough 
climate. It is fiu enough south thitt diere Is no snow, 
and fin- enough east tlwt there are no toRndoi. The 
people are espedsHy hospitoUe. The natives acoejrt 
outsiders more readfly than onjnHiere Fve seen in the 
Uoited States or aound tht world. Pve been ban since 
1962, and the reason 1 Uve here is simfde. It k a great 
area." 

Convincing people that Vir^iaia Beadi is indeed 
great is tiie job <tf Jtan Hdvtts, ^^i^afai Bene* Towist 
Oevelo|Ha«H Coordiaator. ffe saM tlutt ^iginla Beadi 
has been "exoeUent for tourism ia recent yean. "The 
years between 19^ and 1973 are the mahi reason 
because in that period 2,800 new lujtel rooms were 
buUt." 

Ricketts said tourism cannot coittinue to grow 
because "There is Umited roam on Ae oceanftmt for 
any new hotels." So, his d&ce is foaising on luring 
tourists here in the off^easoa, i»rtk»larly in the 
autumn. "We want to increase our business then by 40 
percent," he said. "Tourism has ouQ^aixd other 
growth in the dty many times over. We ne in tiie 
process now of moving from a r^kaal to a national 
resort area." 

By coatinuing to attract touristo here, Ricketu said 
Virginia BeMh win rem>nuu^ finandal benefits. "Last 
year, we todc m $19.6 mOUan in tax revenues fmm 
tourists. Six thousand fuU-time jobs were created as a 
result oi toiffism and anodier six thouswid part-tinK 
jdM in the sununer vrere made available." 
Ricketts said there are many things aboirt Wginia 
Beadi that bring tourists here year after year. 

"Putting Uie ocean asicte, it is the hospitaUty of tiie 
people," he said. "AdditionaUy, Uie beach is dean. 
This is a fomUy beach in the sununer. And it is a 
unique area in that there are metropolitan attractions 
but we have smaU-town quaUties." 

Those qudities are what Nmrd Air BtaAm Oeeaas 
Cn iwa B iH ag OOcer Chwies L IMier Ukes best about 
Virginia Beach. "The receptiveness of the community 
has been ouutanding," he said. "We have here one of 
tiie healthiest relationships between a ndlttary 
uostallation and a dty tiiat Pve ever experienced. Tl^re 
is no doubt in my mUitary m^ that tlw has been a 
positive influeiMx on tiie morale of our men." 

Coqieration between the Navy and die dty is 
mimudly benefidal. Tinker saki. "The Navy is s 
primary source crfreveniK for \ligfaiki B«M:ii," he said, 
"ta Cact, we may be ti^ dty's singk Invest source at 
income." Tinker said it is important for itis personnel 
to feel at home in Vu-ginia Beadi. and tte Oty, he saki. 
has gone out of its my to make them feel tiutf way. 

"I love it here." he saM. "TUs »ea k vei? simUar 
to my native ««a of soutiiem Olinois wiA^ the tosh 
greenery, the hardwood hills, tke mmif mter irays- 
The entire area is condudve to the out-dF-doors. But, if 

(Seeaty^,e5) 



■■ 



P«f«5 



City Officials Plan More Human 



Resource, Beatincaticm Programs 



faa go ame for ^ ooMMpolitai, Hm ii tvaiUbk 
Iwfe, too, &i ^^ginia BmcIi, y«n can teve yoor cake 
UKl eat k too.^' 

, IUbr ptedictd tbe bood lietiveea die Mtvjr odf Uie 
GJ^wffloQMiiMietooHBcat&idieArtwe. "Ohfenthe 
cwRcatmtcBcytorqiataiBtttaryii^feiiieqr, dw Nwry 
wlH ooJBtiiHae to be a domiimt fiws^intUi vea fiora 
loi^, k«« ttee.*' Iw uM. "Yoa'd better beHeve the 
Navy is tore to stay." 

Africidture la Vavim Beach '*is stifl a very heatthy 
industry." despte sknv sales diis season anordiiif to 
dty EiieHiaB Agcirt JiB leiel. 

Ibe nunrtwr one crap in IH^iida Beach is soy bens, 
Belot sdd. w^ over 31,200 acres of dwin currently in 
I^u^ion. Belot said vdieat is in second i^ace with 
OKve tlum 14,000 acres begin grown. Hwre are 9,000 
aoes of corn planted in Viiginia Beadi, Betot said, 
making it the thinl leading crop. Potatoes also rate 
highly, he said, as do various vegiuables whidi 
comprise 3,000 aavs hi the dty. 

Bekt added that Virginia Beadi is renowned for its 
hog aiui pig fiuming, with nvoe tlum 75,000 swine 
present^ being raimKl. Additionally, flie city boasts 
2.300 horses. "Ow ttvestodc fisnning'^ very healthy 
pon^wred with afanott anywhere in the nation," Belot 

said. 

Poor sales oi produces is not a phenomenal peculiar 
exdwively to Virginia Bcadi, Belot said. "Natioaally, 
i^riculture is in a terrible state," he said. "Nobody 
has had a good year smce 1976. We're getting very low 
prices because we've been harvesting tremendous 
yields, h is the old story ofsupfAy and demand. We 
have an overabundant supply and little demand. Our 
farmen are simply not going to make any money." 

One of the factors leading to difficulties farmers now 
face is their own Uclc of diversification, Belot said. 
"Farmers used to grow more than one crop. Now, so 
many of then are just growing soy beans or whett. h is 
like putting afl your eggs in one iMsket. If tiiat one crop 
does not con^ out right, their tauxme for tbe entire year 
is shot." 



Ve^tiriite were once among the biggest crops ui 
Vi^^ Beacb. Thetea dqn. however, OMSt kxal 
raodHoto pnctaie tteir vegetiMes tan onlKiffWe 
fiunwis. So, ana teaen tamed to othv craps wfaidi 
were less finandaBlr denMO^^. 

M»o hortiag tmuen diis year hu been rahi, 14 
hMbM of wfaioh feu hi one week in July, pattkulariy 
damagii^ pcMrtoes. 

Dnpites tiie pOMemt, Belot is opthaistic in 
discastkig ^%ginia Beach agricidture. "Our soils are 
priaw," he said. "There is a heck of a kit of good 
vegetalbe land. In foct, it is probably the best there 
is.'* 

Belot ^oiased why fiarmers stay in the business, 
even when they contiiuiany lose money. "For them, it 
is a way trflifc," he said. "They love being dose to the 
land. They enjoy watdiing something grow from seed 
to harvest. This is what keeps them going, because it 
certainly isn't the money." 

Belot is frank in evaluaing the immediate future for 
be»:h formers. "It doesn't look-good for the next few 
yean," be said. Belot predicted more and more small 
formers would go out ofbwfaiess as the ^ars progress. 
Eventually, though, fortune will turn for beach formers, 
Belot said. "Somewhere down the road, it is going to 
get better," be said. "Lode at it this way. Thousands 
and thousands of peo|de are starving in the world, yet 
here in Wginia Beach, we have a glut of food. All we 
need is a way to change the system, maybe through 
more aggressive marketing. One day. fonidng will be a 
profitable venture again." 

Mayor loiris R. Jones feels Virginia Beach "is a 
great, place to 1^." As the dty's chief executive, 
though^doiles-ts keenly aware of the trends facing the 
dty, and he has a number of ideas on how to deal with 
them. 

"It seems to me the dty has slowed down in its 
residential growth primarily as a result of economic 
considerations of the day." he said, "h appears one of 
the directims we sliould be heading is toward the 
development erf the dty that would bring about a 
broadening of the tax base. By that, I mean through 



mdustry, partkulariy dean, iigltt industry." Jones 
suggested this goal ougltt best be tttained by 
ejqMDdhif the city's fakhistrial parb. Further, the 
mayor called for taiqxtwemeflt of the dty's roadways to 
OMhe for better access <o dit»e parki. Haally, Jones 
said, "we need to develop hicreased rapport between 
the city's business mterestt and the dty." 

By increasing tax revenues in this way, Jones said. 
Vb-ginia Beadi coidd witness a number of community 
unprovements. "The dty couM carry out more 
extensive beautification programs," he said. "We 
could provide more active human resource programs. 
We could furdier devekip the tourist industry, 
particularly along the oceanfront, which would produce 
a cleaner, more attractive resort area. Our options, 
with these new revenues, would be unlimited." 

Jones said initiating an independent, long-tenn 
water pfon for the city is "the biggest prdilem fadng 
us." Jones added, however, "the problem is certainly 
not insurmountaUe. We intend to sdve it." 

Sagging agricultural sales are a big concern, Joies 
said, because farming is the city's second biggest 
industry. "We have to do everything we can to malce 
the farmer competitive in the marketplace," he said. ■ 
"The present council is concerned with making it 
possible for fanners to make profit in Virginia Beach." 

In spite of the looming difficulties facing the dty. 
Jones said Virginia Beach is nonetheiess,"a fine city." 

"The quality of Ufe is very high in the sense that we 
have many^ many very good things going here," he 
said. "Fcx' instance, we have a very fine educatioial 
system. Our industry is reasonably clean. We are very 
fortunate to have the military installation here in the 
community. In relaticm to many other cities of 
comparable size, we have recreation, and because of 
the natural Environment such as the weather, we have a 
very moderate climate. 

"AU in all," said Jones, "I'd say Vu-ginia Beach is an 
excellent city." 



Editorial Comment 



Jn Light of Unstable Economy, The Beach Is Undaunted 



ByOiegOoldfltfb 



Virginia Beach is a miriflc city, and no one is 
more aware os proud of all its wondo^ than 
the alm(»t ^)0,000 people who live here. 

Ttic northern half of Virginia Beach is essen- 
tially d^oted to tourism, busings, industry 
and the military. The southern half, 
{Mxdominately agriculture. And althou^ 
Virginia B«u;h is ccHiii»1sed of distinctly ^et- 
se elonents, tte famMr and the jet pilot, the 
rmkecpcr and the bank j^nident all live har- 
moniously in the seadde re^irt dty. Togetto, 
they have contributed greatly to Virginia 
Bevh's succos and progress. 

Inside of 20 years, Virginia Beach has 
in-ogressed frrnn a sleqjy little town to wlu^ is 
now considered om of the 10 most attractive 
dtia in America in whidi to live. 

Virginia Bca^ residents are pcovA of tl^ 
dty's public sdiocri s^^otssk. Iik»ii4se t^'fe 
^aoA of the dty's km tax rateg u4 U^ 
^.^H«y at livtM. Beautiftf MxMMpMJSMe 
boide sandy beadm, atowiag diat 



hard working Virginia Beach businessman 
recreatitHial rewards to offset the pr^sures of 
the busy working day. 

Virginia Beach's progress has been 
remarkable, given tbe unstable national 
economy which luis mamfested over the years. 
However, regidrdl^s of how many wars are 
imdnway al^cnd, or how much oil pri<^ rise, 
visit(»i to Virginia Beach will continue to head 
this way. And many of tl»m will wish they 
ctmld ^m^ to ^y. 

CtMttnritod grcnitrtii is of major coiu^ii to 
Virguda Beach pubfic lei^^s. Matching 



commercial and business development with 
vital services is paramount. Virginia Beach 
has been taken by storm in the last 10 years, 
but the umbrella has opened, and in another 
10 years Virginia Beach will shine as never 

before. 

This special edition, the city's first, is in a 
small way reflective of the grovidng, thriving 
dty of Virginia Beach. It is also Byeriy 
Publications, and The Virginia Beach Sun's 
way of supporting, thanking, and recognizing 
the efforts of the people and businesses that 
have combined to make Virginia Beach great. 



Farming, Tourism, Business, Military on the Cover 



The story of Wginia Beadi «m be teofaen down into 
four ny(ior ecxxKinic constituendes: AgricuHure, 
taurism, htateess and nulitvy. The pictures on the 
frdirt page afTlie ^^infai Be«dt Stacy Oelt to right, top 
to bottom) represent these elements. 

Ag^^tave: nmgofinmerni^rt Wl^, Jr., Imows 
thitt flmiuiv u htfd work, but ^wessary tt> feed hungry 
aeuthi. Touriss: 0>bolol^G4!tidnDMQf Hmm^. 
Ihe y^ k MM. iBotOoa is ^d Street and 
ooMBfroM. Theft weren't as mamy teoritts suwbatMng 



on Virginia Beach's sandy shores then, immahly 
because there was only one main road kading to the 
dty. BusuMss: Pembroke Mall was Vh-ginia Beach's 
first indoor shonnng mall. Barbwa Hurst, a 
C3ws^>eake resident, says she comes to Virginia Beach 
regutaity to shop at the mall. On the cover she is 
mspecdng a $13S Land Mef lU Penn's at Pembroke. 
MUUary: ft^d&o Soixxk Field, Naval Air Statka 
Oc^m. lBtheflai«groaBd,aF-14Toaicat. fai the bach, 
left to ngU, A4 tatnider, F-4 Bu^om n and A-4 
Skyhawk. 




P«9«6 



It only takes 



word 



to 



h 



R.K. Chevrolet is one of 



the 10 la 
dealers in 



St Chevy 
Virginia. 



.,„t^Mi*»i,.-.f 



SERVICE 




Service before the sale, 
after the sale and even 
without a sale. Service so 
excellent in every aspect, it 
has earned R.K. Chevrolet 
the coveted Chevrolet 
Supremacy Award — one of 
only 250 awards given in a 
nation of over 6,500 
Chevrolet dealerships. 



It takes superior people 
to offer superior service, 
and Richard Kline prides 
himself on having just that 
kind of personnel. Why not 
take time to see why R.K. 
Chevrolet is logging in 
record sales when other 
dealerships are faltering. 
We think you'U Uke the 
R.K. difference. 




LYNNHAVEN PARKWAY AT VIRGINIA BEACH BUD 
OPEN 9 to 9 MON.-FRI.; 9 to 8 SAT. (804)486-2222 



m^mmmmpmmmm 



iVHVPHIIlHi 



PiS*7 



Virginia Beach Demographics 
Reflective of Beach's Success 



Viixinia Beach is a very diverM amununtiy. That is 
the masage one reodved vpon readinf tfw city's 1982 
statistical and ^ivdopmeat informatiim jMwkage. A 
sampling of tlM iMun^let's oflTerings o(»finns this. 

Hie total pop^rthm for tiM city u 2^.199. Eighty- 
sevoi percent of tluU figure, pr 226,788 pec^le, are 
white. A little ova 26,000 peof^, or 10 percmt of the- 
populatkn, are Mack. Iliree penmt, or 9,120 monbera 
of the conunuidty, rqxcient odux miiKnritks. Five- 
thousand one hu^red and sixty pet^ who make up 
two percent of the papulation are ^Mnish speaking. 

The shordine of ^Higinia Beach extends 38 miles. 
Total land area of the dty is 258.7 square miles, while 
taiother SI .3 square miles is wato- area. Approxinutely 
.50,000 acres in Virginia Beach are under direct 
cultivation. 



The average toapcralnc in Vir^nia Beadi in January 
is 40.5 d^rees. In July, the avoage tempoature is 78.3 
I degrees. For the year, the city's average tempo-ature is 
:' 59.3 c^^ faroihdt. . 

Thoe are 72 scfufols in Viqinia Beach, the bulk of 

. which are gramnur schods. Forty-two of the dty's 

, schools are etenoitary schocds. There are eight junior 

> high sctools and wvea high schools, as weU as 15 

private and parodrial schods. 

Acconttng to the Vfagima Beadi School Bou-d, tho-e 

.were 56,820 st a de nts omrfled in public schools in 

December, 1981. the most recent survey date. In com- 



parismi, there 57,280 students the preceding year and 
57,572 in 1975. For the 1981 figure, 35,156 studoits 
were in grades kindggarten through seventh. Over 
21 ,000 were in grades dghth through twelfth. 

In 1980, tho-e were 158,995 vehides registered in 
Virgniia Beach. This compares with 1970, when there 
w^e 81,812 registered vehides according to the state 
department of motor vehides. 

The Virginia department for Health Statistics repor- 
ted 4,416 blrtlM in the dty in 1980, along with 1.185 
deaths in 1970, 3,367 people were bom in Virginia 
Beach, while 739 died. 

The Navy pla^ a large role in the community. Total 
military pereonnel stationed at Little C^eek, Oceana and 
Dam Neck numbo' 22,249 as of January. 1982. Unat- 
tadied powms redding at those l»ses are as follows: 
oilisted, 4,821, officers, 628. Fourteen-thousand and 
thiry-five milituy persons reside in local houdng and 
2,765 live in government-owned housing facilities. 

The U. S. Census of Population and Hoodi^ repeats 
that Virginia Beach's population had expanded evoy 
census period. Taken at 10 year intravals, the census 
was first taken in 1790, when the dty had 7,793 people 
toe. The dty's populaticm broke the five digit mark in 
1900 and 1970. In 1960. there were 84.218 people in 
Virginu Beach. The population had junqied to 172.106 
by 1970. And in 1980, the census showed 262.199 
residents in the dty. 



Breaking those figures down further. Kempsville is 
the most heavily p<^ulated boroagh according to the 
Bureau of the Census and the Department of Planning 
Estimate. As of 1981, there were 90,564 residents in 
KempsviUe. I«ynnhaven came in second with 75,266. 
Bayside had 59.990 residents and Princess Anne. 
44.507. The oceanfront Virginia Beach borough had a 
population of 9.175. Pungo 2.805. and Blackwater 907. 

Several area agmcies have made predictions about 
future popolation for the dty. The Virginia Depar- 
tment of Planning and Budget says that 275.438 people 
will reside in Virginia Beach next year. By 1990, the 
same office predicts 3:^.100 beach residents. The Sy- 
PDC Water Study expecU there will be 375,307 people 
in the dty, while the Real Estate Research Corporation 
projects that 329.954 people will call Virginia Beach 
home in 1990. 

The 1980 census uncovered a number of interesting 
facts regarding the city's age breakdown. The median 
age. it was learned, is 26.9. For females, the average age 
is 28, while 25.7 was the median age for males. The 
largest segment of the population is that which falls 
between the ages of 35 and 44. A total of 35.872 
Virginia Beach residents fall into this category. The 
next closest age group is that which encompasses those 
between 25 and 29. and they number 26,319. The 
smallest faction of the community is the age group over 
85 years. Only 975 fall under this heading, 715 women 
and 255 men. 



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Vi^nia ^ach 



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425-9253 



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P«9*8 



Permanent Settlers at Cape Henry 



Beach History Dating Back to 1607 



Virginia Beach has always been a place of great 
significance in the pages of American history books. 
The following tiqieline gives a thumbnail sketch of the 
most important events in the city's history in 
chronological order. 

The Seventeenth Century 

1607 - Landing of first permanent settlers at Cape 
Henry. 

1618 - County Parish Vestry System of local gover- 
nment began. First Bicameral Representative 
Legistlative Assembly established. « 

1621 - Lynnhavcn Parish Established. 

1628 - Adam Thoroughgood becomes a representative 
on the court from the area. 

1629 - Burgesses from lower Elizabeth City are 
tepresented from Princess Anne. 

1634 - Eight shires outlined by Act of Assembly - 
Princess Anne part of Elizabeth City Shire. 

1636 - Adam Thoroughgood House Built. New Nor- 
folk is formed out of Elizabeth City Shire (Princess An- 
ne in New Norfolk). Adam Thoroughgood is chosen as 
a member of the Governor's Council. 

1637 - Upper and Lower Norfolk Counties 
established (Princess Anne in Lower Norfolk). 

. 1642 - Lynnhaven Parish bounds established. Several 
citizens from the area serve on Lower Norfolk County 
Courts. Earliest and best means of transportation for 
the area established - ferries. 

1662 - Sizable population of Quakers jn Princess An- 
ne. 

1689 - Eastern Shore Chapel Built. 

1691 - Princess Anne County formed out of Lower 
Norfolk County. Justices for the county serve for the 
first time. Clerk of Court for the County appointed for 
the first time. Court for the separate County of Prin- 
cess Anne held for the first time. 

1692 - Court House and Jail ordered to be built. 

1694 - Old Donation Church Built. First record of a 
sheriff being appointed for the county. 

1695 - Order for a Court house to be built at the pld 
brick church at Lynnhaven. 

1697 - New Town Established. First trials of Grace 
Sherwood. 

Ihe Eighteenth Century 

1702 - Princess Anne County craisists of 97,891 acres 
of land. All offices constituted by the Assembly are 
occupied in the Princess Anne Qxmty (burgesses, 
sheriff, coroners, court clerk, surveyors, escheatws, 
etc.). Queen Anne ascends thr«ie - people of Princess 
Anne send a proclamaticm to the Queen. 

1704 - Princess Anne County becranes chief producer 
of naval stores in Virginia - manufactured thcHJsands of 
barrels of cocnmoa tar annually. 

1706 - Final trial of Grace Sherwood and ducking of 
the one true Virginia Witch. ' 

1714 - Princess Anne Cwinty ctmsist of 106,639 acres 
of land. 

1716 - Scho(d established at Court House. It is run by 
George Shirley. 

1732 - Schod established at New Town. 

1735 - Ferry Plantation becomes the seat of the 
county government and c<»irt. 

1736 - Present Old Donation Church finished. 
1751 - Ifouse of Burgesses appdnt a committee to 

erect a lighthouse at Gape Henry (Never begun). 

1754 - Third Eastern Shore Chapel Built. 

1764 - Oldest Baptist Qaaich in Virginia built in 
Princess Anne County. 
Saunders Home Built (Pembroke Manor). 

1772 - Wicking Home Built m Blacbvater. 

1775 - Battle at Kempsville - Lord Dumnore's troops 
and local militia involved. £>unmare establishes 
headquarters at Kempsville and declares martial law. 

1776 - Committee erf S«ety petitions the Virginia 
Virginia Committee of Safety to aUow citizens to remain 
in the county and not to evacuate. 

1777 - Ravins cS Josiah l^ilips. of lyni^v^ 
Parisb, and his TTop outlaw began. 

1778 - Court and Jail mowd to Kemi^vilk. 
1781 - Battle of Cape Henry prevenu British Ships 

from aiding Comwallis at Yorktown. 



1783 - Kempsville inccaporated as a town. 

1788 - 1st District Court for Princess Anne County 
established by state law. 

1791 - First federally funded lighthouse erected at 
Cape Henry. First Methodist Chufdi in Princess Anne 
County established. 

1700's - Pirates in and ait of the numerous inlets and 
several windmills erected. 

Tlie Nineteenth Century 

■1, 

1807 - American frigate Chesapeake attacked by the 
H.M.S. Leopold (Chesapeake Affair off Cape Henry). 

1812 - War of 1812 - Amphibious landing off Virginia 
Beach by British - Repulsed by county militia (Seatack 
received its name from this event begin a shortened 
iona of Sea Attack). 



1824 - Court House, Qerk's Office and Jail moved 
from Kempsville to present site at Princess Anne - Site 
chosen because of its geographic location as the center 
Of the county. 

1841 - Lynnhaven Town - present Lynnhaven. 

1850 - First turnpike road in Princess Anne from 
Kempsville to Norfdk began. It was completed in 1871. 
Canal Company incorporated to connect the headwat- 
ers of Lynnhaven - never completed. 

1852 - First Agricultural Fair in (Eastern) Virginia 
held in Kempsville. 

1856 - Princess Anne Canal Company diartered by 
State Legislature to improve the healthiness of Littie 
Creek section of Tanners CTeek by the inflow of salt 
water into UtUe Cneek (abandoned project). 

1860 - Muster of Princess Anne Cbunty (Two 

(See Beach Pace 9) 



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Beach Incorporated as Town in 1906 



(Continued frcnii Page 8) 



^T, 



Cbmpanies - Seaboard Rifles and 'Princess Anne 
Calvary). 

IMl • October 10 • engagenKnt between Confeder- 
ate battery with U. S. "Daylight" on Lynnhaven Bay. 

1863 - January 10 • The U. S. steamer "Mqde Leaf' 
yms captiired by Confederate jHisoners. 

1(74 - Several U. S. Life Saving Stations were built 
near Dam Neck. 

1175 - U. S. Weather Kireau Observatory establish- 
ed at Cape Henry. 

int - First house at ^rginia Beadi was buih and 
calted die ^rginia Beadi Qid). 

USl - New Lighthouse coaqdeted at Ckpe Heitfy. 



U82 - (M Donation Church Burned. RaUroad track 
laid to Lynnhaven. Nvrow gauge Railroad from 
Norfdk to Virginia Beach Comirieted - caUed Norfctt 
>%ginia Beach Raibroad. Railroad Station named Tunis 
establislKd. 

18(7 - Virginia Beadi Hotel enlarged and name 
changed to Princess Anne Hotel. 

mi - Tunis Raihoad Station name changed to 
Oceana Wreck of the Norwegian "Dictator." Chapel 
by the Seal buih at Dame Neck. 

1195 - East Lynnhaven Parish established. 

IkalWaatielhGealwy 
1M6 - Mardi 6 - ^igmia Beadi uioarporated as a 



Stop the Great Energy Escape 

WINDOWS GUZZLE ENERGY 

Windows are om of the biggest mergy guzzlers in most hones or apartments. 
Even tho^ wmdows occupy only 15% of the average hcmie's wall surface, 35 to 
601% of a h<Hne's heat loss occurs through windows. And on a national level, the 
total heat loss from the wmdows of the U.S. homes is equivalent to 300 million 
barrels of ofl per year, or 31% of the total annual use of purchased energy of all kin- 
ds. (ShurcUff , WiHiam) 

. - Energy Conservation At 

The Window: 



INSULATING SHADES, 
SHUTTERS. SOLAR SCREENS, 

LATERAL ARM AWNINGS 

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123 S. BatMMd BhNl., ChcMpMke, Va. (Grart Brid^) 

482-5464 



^'LEADERS IN MO VABLE INSULA TION" 



town. The Population was 642 and covered 1,600 acres 
of land. March 15 - First Council meeting. Mr. B. P. 
Hblland elected mayor. 

1907 - Princess Anne Hotel fire - buclcet brigade save 
Virginia Beadi from total destruction. 

1910 - Attempt to revoke Wginia Beach Charter in 
Virginia General Assembly. 

1914 • General Assembly ceded land - Fort Story - to 
Federal Government. 

1923 - New Town Boumlaries established - Annexat- 
ion ai section of Princess Anne County. 

1924 - Water agreement with the Gty of Norfolk. 
192t - Second annexation of Princess Anne County 

territory by Virginia Beadi. 

1929 - Quarantine to prevent the in&mtile paralysis 
epidemic from entering the town. 

1935 - Ordinance prohibiting marathon dancing or 
marathon walking within the town. 

1941 - Tomi HaU moved to 19di and Arctk;. 

1942 - Offer by federal government to make a grant to 
aid in JSnandng oonstfuction of defense public works. 
January 30 "Rochester" sunk off Virgmia Beach. 
February 16 "E. R Blum" sunk. March 20 "Oarmar" 
torpedoed. April three ships torpedoed off the coast. 

1944 - Contraa between Princess Anne and Virginia 
Beach to jointly purchase police radio equipment. 

1945 - U. N. kxddng for permanent headquarters - 
Town Council invites U. N. to establish headquarters in 
Vu-ginia Beach (never seriously considered). 

1947 - Code for the Town first published. 
1949-50 - Another move to annex Fort StCfcy and 
Seashore State Park (Never accomplished). 

1950 - Population 42,277 - Virginia Beach petitions to 
become a Qty of the 2nd class. 

1951 - Wwk Ml new charter for city begun. 

1952 - Tuesday, February 12th, General Assembly 
passes an act maldng Virgmia Beach a city of the 2nd 
dass. 

1955 - First annual Boardwalk Art Show. 
1958 - Qvic Center opens (Dome). 

1960 - Popiilation of Princess Anne County - 77,127 
253 square miles. Population of Virginia Beach - 8,901 
2 square miles. 

1961 - ConsoUdation Agreement between Princess 
Anne County and Virgmia Beach. Law suit filed to test 
the constitutionaUty <^ the Vu-ginia Beadi/Princess 
Anne merger. 

1962 - General AssemUy - merger receives 16 to 1 
vote oA of committee in &vor and passes the House 8S 
to9. Popidation of new dty- 85^18. Mardi7ft8Ash 
Wednesday Stonn - Nttional Guard called out/talk of 
evacoatkn of Beadi area. June-contest hekl for the 
design ofactty seal. August 31 -Qty of Moss, Norway, 
became sister dty to Vhguiia Beadi - statue of 
Norwegiu Lady dedicated in both dties. December - 
Qty seal chosen. January 1, 1963 - Princess Anne 
County and the Qty (tf Virginia Beach consolidate - 
beoxne the New Qty of Virginia Beach. Frank I>isch - 
Mayor. W. Russell Hatdiett - Gty Manager. 

1964 - Chesapeake Bay Bridge Tkinnel opens. 
1967 - Mt. T^hmore begun. Virginia Beadi/Norfo- 
Ik Ejqiressway opens. 

1969 - 1st satelUte Qty HaU. Center for EffecUve 
Learning opens. Vuginia Beadi General Hospital 
dedicated. 

1970 - Qpemng aS Airport bidustrial Park. 

1971 - Vvginia Beach wins Honorable Mention in All 
America Gty competition. Rudee Inlet Marina 
becomes fiilfy operational. Red Wing Golf Course 
opens. . 

1972 - 1st paid firemen in the Gty of Virginia Beach. 
Gty Jail under investigation by Sute Board <^ Welfare 
and Institutions. Oceana West Industrial Park opens. 
Vocational Technical Center opens. Wetlands Board 
estabUshed. Gty wins Fickk Finger of Fate Award 
firom popular television intjgram. Establishment (rf 
three new programs to aid dtizens - SEVAMP program 
for elderly. Non-secure Detention (fame far troubled 
youth and the Pendleton Projed for the same purpose. 

1973.- New Court building under construction. New 
Publk Safety building under construction. Ilde««ter 
Regional Soap Box Dert^ Chaaqrionship held at Mr. 
Trashmore. Wet IVail opem. Ground l^oken for 
canstructkn of lldewater Community CoOege. 4S-1S 
Sdboci Nan in fiiil operaiian. Water Oontrad with 
Norffolk. Flaa Ejqxcsi IVamit Egpaiamtm begins. 
GoovrchcMive Zo^ Onltottee ready for final vote. 

1974 - ScGondvy ScJMWl 



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Walsh Ashe Dill Associates Goal to Create Functional, Beautiful Projects 



The firm of Wal^ Ashe 
Dills Associates, Inc. was 
originally organized in 
1969 when WiUiam M. 
Walsh, Jr. established his 
practice of Architecture in 
the Beach Bwough. 

Michael C. Ash jcHned 
the firm in 1972 and the 
office continued as the 
partnership of Walsh and 
Ashe until 1979 when 
Daniel C. Dills became a 
partner. 

In 1980 Walsh Ashe 
Dills Associates became a 
professional cOTporation 
continuing to practice 
Architecture in Virginia 
and surrounding states as 
well as overseas . 

* With offices located at 
Parkway Center, which 
was designed by the firm, 
the practice now includes 
six registered architects 
and a staff of technical 
and clerical personnel. 



From the beginning the 
direct involvement of a 
principal in each project in 
the office has been a 
policy that continues 
throughout the design and 
contract docuunent pro- 
cesses to the completion 
of the construction admin- 
istration phase. 

The firm offers a wide 
range of services in ad- 
dition to Architecture 
which includes Planning, 
Intericff Design, Graphics 
Design, Construction Ma- 
nagement, Energy Audit- 
ing and Analysis and Sy- 
stems Feasibility. 

In twelve years of prac- 
tice Walsh Ashe Dills 
Assocites, Inc. has receiv- 
ed awards frcsn the Amer- 
ican Institute of Architects 
for Excellence in Etesign 
for projects which include 
residences at Sandbridge 
and Virginia Beach, a 
townhome development in 
Hampton, a manufactur- 



Combined for 11 Members 



Qty Council is today 
' composed of eleven indi- 
viduals. Previously, there 
had been five town councU 
members from the Town 
of Virginia Beach and six 
County Commissioners 
from Princess Anne 
County. Tlie 1963 merger 
agreement combined 



these two figures. 

Council members serve 
f«ir-year terms and are 
selected oi a staggered 
basis in general elections 
held every two years, in 
even-numbered years. 
Elections are held on the 
first T^sday in May. 
. ■ / . 



ing plant in Portsmouth 
and the Virginia Beach 
Arts and Cboference Cen- 



ter, Pavilion. 

The firm attributes its 
success to its goal to 



create funetkmal, aesthet- 
JcaUy pleasing progects 
whidi meet not only their 



demands but more impor- 
tantly the demands of 
their clients. 



New Energy Window Systems Concerned About Efficiency 



When Virginia Beach 
homeowners Steven and 
Jeany Carter lodced oat of 
their living room window, 
they see mwe than the 
manicured homes of their 
neighbOTS. They see ene- 
rgy~and money-gcang, 
literally out the window. 
Even though windows oc- 
cupy about 152 of the 
average home's wall sur- 
face, 352 to 602 of a 
home's energy loss occurs 
through windows. 

New Energy Window 
Systems is the result of 
the Carter's observations 
of how they and thousan- 
ds of Tidewater homeow- 
ners can reduce the expe- 
nse of heating and coding 
their homes. There are 
nimierous simple steps 
the homeowner can take 
to make dramatic and 
immediate reductions in 
monthly utiUty bills, says 
Steven Carter, president 
of the Chesapeake-based 
lirni. 

The company is dedica- 
ted to helping the individ- 
ual homeowner or comm- 
ercial building operator 
decide which of the many 



fine energy conservation 
products for windows now 
oa the market are right for 
that applicatioi. 

"We can assist the 
do-it-yourselfer on a limi- 
ted budget as well as the 
owner of a commercial 
structure desiring to sign- 
ificantly reduce building 
operating costs." 

Providing coisulting 
services, sales of a num- 
ber of product lines of 
insulated window shades, 
shutters, awnings, sdar 
screen, and installations, 
the company is, however, 
also emphasizing service 
and education of its custo- 
mers. Products carried 
include the weU known 
Window Quilts, Warm 
Window Roman Shade, 
Sun Saver shutter kit, 
WOVOAK wooden shutt- 
er, INSUL flutter, RoUa- 
den exterior shields, Sun 
Check and Sd-R-Veil sol- 
ar screening. Thermal Te- 
chndogy's Curtain Wall 
and Super Shade, and 
energy related hooks and 
magazines. The company 
also provides free work- 
shops f jr do-it-yourselfers 



with seasonal newsletters. 

• While new constructi- 

oa is taking advantage of 

Xy new buUding techn- 
s and techndogies 
which have emerged fdl- 
owing recognition of our 
natioi's energy vulnerabi- 
lity, the hcnneowner with 
a less-that-efficient dwell- 
ing has had fewer (^pot- 
unities to learn how his 
home can be economically 
adapted to the new energy 
realities. Carter and his 
wife Jeany will be provid- 
ing just this type of advice 
and a variety of products 
to implement it-fi-om their 
newly opened store at 123 
Battlefield Blvd. S. in 
the Great Bridge section 
of Chesapeake. 
Builders and other rela- 

Two Citizen Trust Banks at B^ich 



ted protiessions are beco- 
ming increasingly aware 
(rfthe advantages (rf inclu- 
ding energy saidng prod- 
ucts in their new construc- 
tion, as evidenced at the 
recent Homearama in wh- 
ich New Window Energy 
Systems dispk^d Wind- 
ow Quilts in the JC Russe- 
ll passive soiar home, and 
Warm Window Roman 
Shades in Today's Home, 
also a passive solar, earth- 
bermedhome. The build- 
ers were so very support- 
ive of the products and 
our company, and Home- 
anmia (sponsored by TBA 
and Va. Pilot/Ledger St- 
ar) was a very fine oppo- 
rtunity for our company to 
be presented in an ideal 
setting. 



Citizens Trust Bank is a 
full service bank with two 
convenient branches sa- 
ving Virginia Beach. 

The bank was 
esublished in 1919 in Por- 
tsmouth. Francis "H. 
Joyner is chairman of the 
board and O. Robert 
Aston is jvesident and 



chief administrative of- 
Gctt. 

lU Gnt Viigiiiia Beach 
Branch, at 4176 S. Plaza 
Trail, was ''opened in 
April, 1980. 

The newest Citizens 
Trust Branch, at 3288 
Pro>ddeiice Road, opened 
on Jwie 19, 1982. 



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Northampton Executive Center 

Uaiw coMlnctiM ^ IMcr* iBtmatfcmal at the intenectloa of Nortkanptim BNd. ud DfauBoad Sl>ifaii> Bd. 



1982: Virginia Beach in Top Ten 



(Comtawd from n«en 
i^^tment of New Fire Chief. StOil M^dyBefld»ik, 
^^Qetmm Firm, worid's ta^e$t munrfn^ffer of 
(^ab B«wt opens Ixaiidi m ^toginia Beadb. Boardwalk 
Art 9iow has record year in sales $14S438,000. 
Stei^anie A. Dowdjr beoon^s h^s Wgima. First 
Amraal Neptune Festii«l held. Offidal openJng of Mt. 
'nrashnwre Ptak. Offidal opening of lidem^r 
Oonanmity Oolkge, Virguiia Beadi Cm^m (New 
&d^H). Gty Muu^r resigu. Oeo^e JU Huriiwy 
n beoones C^ Mauser. Boiul issue far New Jail 
pass^. Itaws ^»tt to iflow litM-K^ le coraecx wtth 
the Hew Yoric TkBom e^tnaric taftraMtioo system. 



IfTd - RrM Auiinl 
I«he^iiae Festfvd Men 
piKe. M«e tiban SS^OO 
pvpto ewcA hi Vkf^akk 
&aA ^loob, the lifiBst 
ewtUmuM in die sMe. 
B<»d tow f<» new jafl 
^^oved. Helicopters 
iiAlitcd by pcdke. Bx- 
pansioa of Windsor 
Woods and Bayside 
libwti« «M^teted. Or- 
cvM Court ftiild^ com- 
p^^. AntaMl Qmtnd 
ftiikUi^ 0}mp^^. (XU 
Donation Oceana Fire 
Building opens. City 
l^ins r»^ving CETA 
Wata- and aewor 



Hnes fees tsuB^tistk for 
the dderibr^d fteacUH^ 
disftdva^Med b^bs. 
IMewater Commuaity 
CoUege beach campus 



lf7« - Owl's Creek 
KtaakaiMd Touris Court 
opma. Yuf^siik Bea^ 
police begin Public 
Awara^Mivani. Oty 
acquires BayvUle Park 
site. Public Safety 
ftuUing < te4»^tt^ . San- 
dbrU^e and ProvidoMse 
RMd nre Staticn «Mi- 
l^^tri. Oiy iwtfchas« 
Rose Hall and a4Ncent 
property. City bond 



rating elevated ^Hn A-1 
toA-8. 



197f - RX: rants Cox 
Cable certification of 
onqdianoe to bi^ ohi- 
strv^Un aad Mttite ser* 
vice to die c^. Indepen- 
dent Developmeat 
Authority MtabUshed. 
Flarraer's liifarlet <ticm. 
(keM Nedt htM^ Iteary 
opeos^ T« ftdeif for tfec 
elderl^ j^ograw beiribit, 
CoqteU ^gvoves Lyn- 
nbaiMA MiM. Fire 
IMbd^l. Gmtor opcBt* 
The eMy nationaUy* 
repoKted M-CtmmM tiiA 
t^DH idaoe OB ocdmfroiit. 



If77 - Beadi ranked 
nation's fourth fastest 
growing city. Vi^inia 
B^cfa Recroitional Ctnta 
Konpsvite ^ois. S^xri 
Administration building 
decUoiUd. l^tro(Hns m 
17th teeet oMiirf^d. 



Virginii^ Beach receives 
award in nationwide 
"America's Votingest 
City" contest. 



t9n • Council approves 
acquisition of Munden 
Pofatt paric. Qmedioas 
Cc tt te f opeiM. Ooeanfroitt 
Branch library opens, 
^bKang old braroh. 
Seaeh begins Clean 
Commercial System 
PiQpwi. Soctel Servfe0 
BttlMing renovations 
completed. M^ht 

me^ngi t<x Oty Cooad 
darted. 



1979 - OM Coast Chuu-d 
bufltfag ownership} tnm- 
tf(med to dty. Cmmdl 
am«oya Z^ne PrMection 
ordinantt. B»ch ranks 
^th in nation in produc- 
tivity of hop. Bau:h 
ranked third fastest 
growii^ city in nati<m. 
Haygood Fire Station 
dedicated. Oi^rations 



Building opens. Fire 
Training Center 

dedicated. Operations 
Building opens. Fire 
Training Center 

dedicated. Virginia Beach 
Recreation Center Bow 
Oeek opens. Robot S. 
Wahab Public Law 
Library dedinted. Coun- 
cil approves Virginia 
Beacb Bttilevard eqMui- 
rioB to four buMS. Pot- 
ter's Fence ranoved. 



nt0 - &IOW gtona of 
the Mntury. Virginia 
Beach transit service 
begins tolerations et the 
oceanfront. Arts and 
Conferrence Center, tlw 
Pavilion. opens. 
Renovation of City HaU 
Building completed. 
Restrooms at ^th Stre^ 
comfd^ed. City's Vohin- 
teo- Job Bank b^ins. 



19tl - Census puts 



Virginia Beach second 
largest city in Virginia. 
Beach ranked 11th in 
growth amoi^ cities in the 
UnitMl SUtes. Severe 
water shortage plagues 
city. Lynnhayen Mall 
opeas. Pavi]i<tt Towers 
constoiKtion b^ins. TIm 
Pavilion is dedicated. 
Charles Wall appointed 
police chief. 



19t2 - Four new mem- 
bars elected to Qty Coun- 
dl, including new mayOT 
Louis R. Jones. City 
manager George Han- 
bury, an eight -year 
veteran, is fired; Iw is 
repiiu:ed by Austin, Texas 
City Manager Thomas 
Muehlenbeck. Charles 
Tinker takes Command of 
NAS Ck^eana. Ground is 
broken for new Seatack 
Fire Station. Virginia 
B»ch listed as om of 
nation's 10 best. 



r 



■BBViSPMai 



' l-J.a,iaJ,J 



P«f«14 



Virginia Natural Gas 



VEPCO Has New Division Serving Customers 



The Virginia Electric 
add Power Company has 
qieated a new division to 
concentration its natural 
gas business. The 
division, named Virginia 
Natural Gas, will serve 
Tidewater Virginia 
customers through two 
districts. 

Customers in Norfolk, 
Virginia Beach and 
Chesapeake will be served 
by VNG's Southern 
EMstrict which is located 
with the division 
headquarters in Norfolk. 

The Northern District 
will serve Peninsula 
customers from a new 
complex under construc- 
tion in Oyster Point In- 



dustrial Park, Newport 
News. 

Additional facilities for 
VNG and its districts, un- 
der construction by 
Hudgins Construction 
Company, Newport 
News, are expected to be 
completed by late fall. 

Vq>co formerly conduc- 
ted its gas business jointly 
with its electric 
operations. Because of 
the improved gas supply 
forecast, the utility's 
management decided to 
separate gas operations 
from the electric business 
and concentrate on in- 
creasing its share of the 
retrofit and new construc- 
tion markets. 



The Seascape Restaurant 
Overlooking Sandbridge Beach 



An important part of 
the enchanting atmosph- 
ere of Sandbridge is the 
Seascape Restaurant, 
which overlooks Sandbri- 
dge Beach. 

Fr(Mn their cod, attrac- 
tive interim, owners Patty 
and Richie Beliveau offer 
a complete menu featur- 
ing the freshest of fine 
seafood. 

Patrons can slake their 
thirst with Seascape's 
Pcxent Punch or an excell- 
ent selection of table 
wines . 

Oysters on the half 
shell, crabmeat cocktail, 
clam chowder and Sea- 
scape's special seafood 
gumbo are available for 
starters. 

Seafood favcxites run a 



tasty gamut from fried or 
brdled shrimp and scal- 
l(^s to catch-of-the-day, 
trout almondine, surf and 
turf, CH- a seafood platter. 
Fine steaks are also avail- 
able few a change of pace. 

The Beliveau 's smile 
when they call their res- 
taurant a family business. 
EverycHie from sisters and 
brothers-in-law to cous- 
ins, nieces and nephews 
get in the act, especially 
during the summer mai- 
ths. 

"We used to spend 
family vacaticms by get- 
ting together to ski in the 
Poconos," laughs Richie 
Beliveau. "Naif everyone 
comes to Sandbridge and 
pitches in at the restau- 
rant." 



Ship's Chandler Gift Shop 
Offers Shells to Art Work 



In total contrast to the 
flashy tourist traps that 
abound in other parts of 
Virginia Beach is the 
Ship's Chandler Qfit Shop 
at Sandbridge Beach. 

An "up-town" gift shcq? 
with a nautical flair, the 
Ship's Chandler refleas 
the taste and ingenuity of 
owner-operatOTS Joan Sta- 
llings and Ann Smith. 

Featured is an unusual 
selection of gifts and 
keepsakes with something 
"just right" for everyone 
on the m(»t discrimin- 
ating of lists. 

Beautifully personaliz- 
ed stationary, bags, greet- 
ing cards, matches, bags 
and gift sets, jewelry fixxn 
shells to gold, hand- 
carved waterfowl by Qirt- 
is Waterfield, hangii^ 
crystals and Sandtokige 



tee shirts by local artist j 
Mike Riggs are amcsig the { 
many iten^ found in this 
unique shop. 

i^so featured are nauti- j 
cal accesqries, seafood 
cookbooks, swimwear and I 
beach accessories, impor- 
ted sheepskin rugs and] 
wall hangings and arigi- 
onal paintings and prints. 

A greenhouse with 
plants, pots, baskets, 
shells aiui driftwood db- 
{riays nature's artwork, 
both original and beau- 
tiful in its simplicity. 

The Ships Chandler has 
something for every bud- 
get, horn shells anid sea- 
gull pins under a ddlar to 
artwork over S 1 ,000. 

A Omstmas shop ma- 
kes a winter trip to Sand- 
bridge a special experi- 
ence. 



E. C. Keding. a 26-year 
Vepco vetatu, was dec- 
ted Vice President and 
General Manager of 
VNG. Keeling selected A. 
Carlton Rowe to head the 
Southern District and 
Stephen F. Stone to 
manage the Northern 
District. 



Keeling laid. "We in- 
tend to step up our ac- 
tivities to provide natural 

gas service to Tidcwato- 
Vitt^jaA customers who 
dnire to use gas space 
conditioning, either in 
new construction or in 
retrofit applications." 



Tlw new staff is almost 
complete and i« 
operatimial. The districts 
abo are taking shape as 
facilities are amtkitd to 
house employees and their 
equipment. 

The site ftmneriy oc- 
cupied by the headquar- 
ten of Borden Comptuqr's 



SmMi-Doa^M Fertilizer 
DivisioB at SlOO East 
yit^aiti Beadi Boutevaid 
fai Norftdk mu pun^ased 
by VNG test October. 
iW existing stnurtures are 
belog aiiimffntcd by con- 
stroetioa 4rf a meter shop, 
storeroom and a business 
office. 



SPECTACULAR 

TRUCK CLEARANCE 

SALE!! 

WERE BULGING AT THE SEAMS— 
WE'RE LOADED WITH PICKUP TRUCKS 

HILLTOP 
MAZDA-TOYOTA 

SHORT BEDS-lONGBEDS-4x4's-STAKE BODY'S 
GAS-DIESEl-YOU NAME IT! WE COT IT! 



mirmici 

STOCK 



NO OAMES 

MO TRICKS 

NO OIMMICKS 



WnifflACIKIIIY 



NO REASONABLE OFFER REFUSFD' 

HILLTOP 
MAZDA-TOYOTA 



1877 LaskinRd. 

Va. Beach, VA 

At HILLTOP 



425-5511 



^ 



■ 



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VMHBPHIil 




Pas* 16 



Automotive Training Institute 



% 



Witter sheim Active in Business, Education 



After what many would 

. regard as a fuU career in 

the business world. Herb 

Wittersheim became an 

educator. 

Having sold his immen- 
sely successful Diesel In- 
jection Service, Witter- 
sheim set out to do 
something about the shor- 
tage of trained diesel 
mechanics. 

With the expansion of 
diesel power into new 
areas, and the country's 
increasing dependence on 
the diesel's economic 
altenuitive in trucks and 
automobiles, the shortage 
was very real. 

The result of this foray 
into education is 
Automotive Training In- 
stitute, at 3700 Southern 
Boulevard. 

Wittersheim opened the 
school in 1975 and moved 
it into its modern 
headquarters in Virginia 
Beach two years later. 

The school boasts a full 
range of test and service 
equipment for both 
gasoline and diesel 
engines. Fuel injection 
and rebuild facilities rival 



that found in the most 
sophisticated repair shop. 

"When a person leaves 
our program," Witter- 
sheim noted, "We want 
him to have worked on 
the latest equipment, the 
equipment that comes 
closest to that found in the 
field." 

The basic course for all 
students is the automotive 
mechanic program, a par- 
time course which runs 
eight hours a week for 52 
weeks. 

This course includes 
shop safety, use of hand 
tools, basic engines, 
engine overhaul, car- 
buretion, electrical 
system, tune-up practices, 
air conditioning and basic 
welding. 

Combined with basic 
diesel mechanics, the part 
time course extends to 105 
weeks. Advanced diesel 
technology courses are 
also offered as are fulltime 
versions of most courses, 
which shortens course 
length. 

Due to its reputation for 
turning out highly skilled 
graduates, ATI is now 



Both are Winners 

Dominion Federal Successful 
Like Virginia Beach 



Dominion Federal 
Savings & Loan 
Association opened its fir- 
st Virginia Beach office, 
January 4, 1982. This 
opening buck^ the trend 
of today's ailing savings 
and loan industry. When 
70*^0 of the nation's 
savings and loan industry 
is loosing money; not only 
is Dominion Federal S & L 
making money, but they 
are agressively pursuing 
plans for expansion. 

In its home area of 
McLean, Virginia, just 
outside Warirfngton, D. 
C, Dooum<»i Federal hM 
sucoenfvUjr opened ckvea 
bnm^es ki to e^ yev 
hiatmy. la aaaljpzuig 
otiMT iRM ia «Mdi to 



saving certificate from 30 
days to 5 years, IRA and 
KEOGH accounts and 
free safe deposit boxes. In 
addition, a checking ac- 
count which is totally free 
of service charges, pays in- 
terest, and has no 
minimum balance is 
available. Dominion 
federal also offers a full 
line of products for the 
borrower! Mortgage 
loans from the new ad- 
justable rate mortgages to 
the old reliable thirty year 
fixed rate home loans; 
government loans throu^ 
VA and FHA. Second 
mortgages are also 
vnSakkt for tte hoiae 
omMT v^o wants to pot 



tke posWw iiANaee of 
thf Biaififj iMtfi tt nm 
^iA tke BMft Mni^vc 
vcaskitesta^. HWito 
wcO itHMded pa^kaff of 
services, Dominioa 
Fcderd's r e oq> ti oB dooe 
jMwwy kas beea gictt. 
Tkey ^Km 1^ y^^i^ 




wUck 

fOmtA ttat k can nceeed 
to tkcse kanl ecMioadc 
tkao. Hicyfedii^te 
city's pototfai, coMkned 
growA Manured. 



enrolling out-of-town 
students from ss far away 
as Pennsylvania, New 
York and New England. 

Hie school has also seen 
an increase in active 
military students who are 
seeking particular skills 
for civilian life, dvO ser- 



vice eihployeia seeking a 
calebr change and female 
students. 

In the advanced courses 
it is not unusual to find 
students who hold 
master's degrees, mingling 
with high school 
dropouts. Hie mixture of 



theory Mnd hands on work 
is geared to keep all 
students interested in 
course iiirork. 

Automotive Training 
Institute will soon have a 
4,000 square twA addition 
to house additional 
equipment. All course 



work me^ «xactfi^{ state 
and fe^ral standards. 

A foundn and past 
president of the 
Association of Diesal 
Spedaiists, Witt«nhdmis 
abo active lii immiotlng 
self-supporting schools 
and colkies fai Viigkda. 




YOU CAN EARN MTEREST 

UKE THE MONEY MARKET FUND6 

WITH THE CONVENIENCE OF 

A CHECKINQ ACCOUNT 
WITHNO SERVICE CHARQEStI 

Ev«y doiw dspoMKi ovw the ISOO nMnum wll be ImMM In hWh 

yiaUFM American DtfyRapuithaMAgra«n8nl8.-n»«sttS03in your 

aoooum aama 514% vid is hwured by FSUC. Daly Repuniiase AffM- 

msnls an not Swringi Aooounis or depoete and an not insured by ttw 

F8UC. biaaw baolad by U.S. Qw«nm««or U5. Qowmianl Agwiw 

8«wttes.YournKmy is avaiiabttdrty by simply wriNnoactMokfor any 

smoum you wish. wNhout any fiaa or oonmiMions. AMmtti msa «• 

si«i|K«loci«mg0.youcafifl94Mciloaamaratomuohhigh«rtiMi«guiar 
InlHMt Clisoidno AooounlB. 

/3lg^4»« «CAIiSi MWGS 

Z-^^-AandLoenAsaodoiion 




rw^BBBW 



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^•§•17 



OfmiedinJ965 



Pemljroke MiiL was Virginia Beach's First 



Pembroke Mall lua 

Beack for a kng time. 
P«Dtiroke Mall was 
alrewiy thrivlof wlwo 
many current resldmts 
arrived to make their 
hoima in Vtqinia Beach; 
and ' Pembroke Mall 
thrives today with mcne 
stores and a new part of 
themaU. 



In a way, Pembroke 
MaH it mn the newest 
maU in Viiiinia Beach. A 
motive icaodelta« and 
aqMuiea <tf the maU was 
comideted late in 1981. 
To visitcm who saw Pem- 
la-oke Mall a few years 
ago. the shopping cater 
seems totally ikw. 

Pembroke Mall, at its 
opening in 1965, was 



iomelUaf to behold; the 
flrtt eadosed mtM in 
ndewateri one of die fbst 
endosed dwndag oemen 
(» the Eastern Seidxwrd. 
Betweoi the new Snrs 
store and Miller A 
Rhoads, there were over 
sixty shops and restauran- 
ts. 

A person could park in 
one spot on a shopping 



trip and walk indoors 
amoiv doeeas of ttocea. 
Sean. MHler * MMadt. 
People's Drugs, 
Hofheimcrs's, Wocriwor- 
th's and many of the 
origional stores are still at 
Ponbroke MaU; joined by 
brand new stcMes with a 
new waterfall at center 
court, abundant plants 
and trees, wooden benches 



Keep SHOWER WATER in 
The TUB And OSS The 



FLOOR! 



I 




At btH thar* h a loiwlioii 

tollM Dttifalain of Iha wat 
Doftvooiii Hoof. KaapaiQ 
ihowar w c iNr in Mm tub it 
on* of fba motf lrwslral> 
ing (ituolioM exparMncvd 
by owfiers at tub iho«»«rs 
••eouM fh* inside of Itia 
tub c«rv*s at lb* two 
Mids a tbowar cwrtoin 



fluifc l» lb* woi. This ra- 
stilta in o tmol gap wbera 
most of oN a ftat- ib ow r 
wotar origiiwlos NOW 
YOU CAN aO$E THAT 
GAP. The ONMiiae "•« 
prtamed SPlASHa^DER 
CH MMtfiy to tab and wdl 



•I 3 mMSMSHOOi 
in 



oad corpafing dry aad 
pfvliclid. ibe SflASH" 
B40ei is anda of dura. 
Ua AiS ploslic Ibal in 
Mais aoiiy and qukUy 
ol bodt aads af Iba fiib^ 



llfb HWWW Ml MilMnM* 



It Stops 

The Water Where 

The Curtain 

Fails 




Normal ftotall Sluing PriM 

$14.95 

Dir«ct Man Sfwcial Prica 

$^12.00 



Mail Check. Cash or Money Order or C.O.D. to 
W^iMjfiwkeEnterp^^kss" "^^^ ^^ ^ . 

p. d Box 1265 
Virginia Beach, Va. 23451 

Nawe ^ " V7;^ :" ' . . ■ 

Address .....^ - , ^ 



City & State_ 
Telfphofie No. 



^JUpbi^ 



(EUiartntaad or Your M l wi a y nabw iMl 



and tbc look Of the ID'S. 

PcabrolK Mail 
some feitfares wbkb are 
umqpw: a "mall-widiin- 
thfr-nudl" featurins in- 
triguing boutiques, call 
"the Alley;" an antique 
mini-mall with several dif- 
ferent uitique ctealers and 
regiiiarly-scheduled auc- 
tions; Tidewater's largest 
theatre screens in a 
separate building on the 
parking lot of the mall. 

Pembroke Mall grows 
and changes each day, 
with new stores being 
completed almost weekly. 
At the same time, the area 
surrounding Pembroke 
Mall grows too; housing 
and more shops to the 
north, an office park west 
of the maU, shoppmg and 
office development east of 
the mall. The first signs of 



the new skyline for 
Virginia Beadi's central 
bu^ms district «e rinng 
to the south, across 
Viqinia Beach Boulevard 
from PenU>roke Mall. 

Pembroke Mall deser- 
ves the reputation it's ear- 
ned as the "friendly place 
to shop" in Virginia 
Beach; and the high 
volume of traffic at 
Virginia Beach Boulevard 
and -Independence 
Boulevard attests to the 
fact that the friendly place 
to shop is also an easy 
place to find! 

For visitors to the 
oceanfront, finding Pem- 
broke Mall means taking 
the toll road inland, to the 
exit marked "Pembroke 
Area" and going two 
blocks north on Indepen- 
dance Boulevard to 
Virginia Beach Boulevard. 



Now 263 

Virginia Beach 
General Began 
With 46 Beds 



The non-iM^fit Virginia 
Beadi Oenerd Hoepital is 
one of the leading liealth 
caie institutions in the 
dty. 

It was chartered in 1961 
with a modett 47 beds. As 
Virginia Beach's 
population grew, the 
hospital's role in 
providing medical services 
grew ~ and today, with 
263 beds, over 200 
physicians and dentists, 
and approximately 1100 
employees (not to mention 
some 250 volunteers), 
Virginia Beach General 
Hospital is the largest, 
non-govemmrat employer 
in the city. 

A modem hospital has 
many facets. On one 
hand, its mission is 
providing b^ter and bet- 
ter medical care, imd on 
the other hand, the 
hospital must keep 
wnridng towards reducing 
Iwidth Oists. Tins is an 
ongoing management 
smiggle. Just rec^tly, 
Virpnia Beach General 
annotnced the formation 
of a task fonee comprised 
of many of the target em- 
ployers and h«ilth in- 
surers in Tidewater 
organized to study the 
problem of rising medical 



costs ami to create new 
initiatives to tcvent or 
curb the trend - at least 
locally. 

The hospital feels 
jNTvention is still the best 
medicine for reducing 
mUical COM. So, they 
greatly increased the 
number of free health 
education programs 
available on children's 
health, exercise and 
nutrition, specific diseases 
and mediad specialties, 
mental health, safety, 
women's health tofrics and 
others. Hie programs are 
offered at civic clubs, 
schools, industrial com- 
plexes and a recently com- 
pleted health education 
center, located on the 
hospital grounds. 

On Saturday, Septem- 
ber 18. 1982, Virginia 
Beach Oeiwral Hospital is 
sponsoring a manunoth, 
aU-day "HadthF«t," to 
be bekl on their grounds, 
featuring free health 
screenings firtmi more than 
25 hoUth ai^ides. Aho 
included will be races, 
games aiKi live entertain- 
ment. The "HealthFcst" 
is an official pre-Neptune 
FestiviU evrat and should 
be the biggest health 
promotion ever seen in 
Tidewater. 



r. 1- -•— -iiri--<MTfr-"'^ ■_^ 



P«9«tt 



Much Progress Since Then 



WGH Made First Broadcast in 1 928 



Tidewater has grown up 
with WGH Radio. One of 
the first two radio stations 
in the area, WGH nuuie its 
first formal broadcast at 
6:30 p.m., October 9, 
1928 from the Tidewater 
Hotel at 3901 Washington 
Avenue in Newport News 
under the call letters 
"WNEW." 

A few weeks later, the 
Federal Radio Com- 
mission approved 
"WGH" - which stands 
for "World's Greatest 
Harbor." WGH is one of 
the few radio stations in 
the nation with three call 
letters. 

In December of 1928, 
WGH moved to the Hotel 
Warwick, 2400 West 
Avenue, in Newport 
News. New owners took 
over in January of 1929 
and the Hampton Roads 
Broadcasting Corporation 
was formed. 

Throughout the years, 
WGH made several 
moves. One was 

necessitated by a studio 
fire on the fourth floor of 
the Warwick Hotel, and 
for a short while, studio 
originations came from 
the private residence of a 
WGH employee. . 

Since its inception, 
WGH has been a force in 
the entertainment field. 
In the electrifying years of 
rock 'n roU, the WGH 
deejays, (the Supersonic 
Seven and then the 



Swinging Six) were highly 
visible and widely known 
in the area, and tho-e 
wasn't a nu^or act WGH 
didn't . bring into 
Tidewater •- the Dick 
aark Top 30 Shows, Ray 
Charles, The Beach Boys, 
The Dave Clark Five . . . 

Some of the best-known 
personalities in the 
business created their 
careers at WqH. In 1964 
Gene Loving, at that time 
a 21 year old deejay, was 
one of two disc jockeys to 
spend a week with the 
Beatles in England. Gene 
was with WGH for ten 
years, and is now the 
owner of several TV 
stations. 

Besides Loving, Dick 
Lamb (one of the owners 
of WWDE), John Gary 
and Larry O'Brian (now 
the morning men at 
WTAE in Pittsburgh), 
Jow Lowenthal (currently 
in Public Relations for the 
Virginia School Systems) 
and Bob Calvert (now at 
WFOG) must claim WGH 
as their mentor in the field 
of advertising. 

And, of course, George 
Crawford ~ WGH's weU 
known morning man ~ 
who has been with the 
station for 22 years - an 
original member of the 
Swinging Six. George's 
quick wit and humor have 
made him a favorite, and 
virtually a household 
word in Tidewater. 



Fresh Seafood Daily 
is This Store's Motto 



"Fresh Seafood Daily" 
is more than just a motto 
for Richard ai^ John Gal- 
loway, who operate Vu- 
ginia Beach Seafood, on 
Mediterranean Avenue. 

"I've had them up 
there flappin' on the coun- 
ter," father Richard said, 
smiling. 

Ifis son John, aided by 
son-in-law Scott Monroe, 
ventures out every morn- 
ing in the family's Sea Ox 
boat and gathers a harvest 
from the bountiftil Atlan- 
tic Ocean. 

"I got the i<tea at 
buying a fishing boat for 
my son four years ago," 
Galloway noted. "After I 
saw the success he was 
having I decided to open 
up a store. 

"I bad been with Sears 
and Roebuck for 25 years 
ami I was ready to take ott 



my necktk and open up 
an ice counter to disi^y 
his catch." 

In addition to what the 
family catches, tl^y buy 
black bass from the Rudee 
Inlet fleet and cr&bs and 
oysters from local water- 
men. 

Other seafood is shipp- 
:d in from up and down 
the coast. Red Snai^wr 
comes from Roida and 
lobster from Mune. 

The Galkjways sui^ly 
customers with anything 
from a half poumi of 
shrimp to a ton (rf fivsh 
fish. During the &11 they 
ship out plump spot in 
50-pound boxes. 

Raised in Norfolk, Gall- 
oway has been coming to 
the beach every sunuMr 
since 1938, so he Iqmjws 
his fish and the local 
seasons. 



Another (dd-tinier. F. 
Ambert DaQ, WGH-AM's 
General Manager, started 
with WGH in 1949. He 
was originaUy on the air 
with the Ambert and 
Junior Show, became 
Program Director, and 
then General Manager in 
1960. 



WGH's sister station, 
WGH-FM, is the otOy 
full-time commercial 
classical statipn ip 
Virgmia. WGH-FM is 
renowned in Tidewater's 
Arts Community, and has 
a vast following of elite 
and loyal listeners. 

WGH-FM pubtishes 



a nonddy Guide to the 
Arts - a guide to WGH- 
FM's programming for 
the month and to the Arts 
acdvittesb the area. 

The Guide is com- 
plimentary, and is 
available from local ad- 
vertisers. WGH-FM 
General Manager, 



Howard Jeroigan, is 
irieaaed to aoiunaoe that 
the alr^uiy ivestigious 
puWcaticm will be un- 
dergoii^ sonw changes, 
and wiU Iwve a new look. 
Oae of the new features 
will be a dinii« guide to 
teh area's finer restauran- 
ts. 




Lindblad Corporation Began in 1964 



The Lindblad Corporation began busing in 
June, 1964, as C. A. Lbtdblad mtd Sons, Inc. Af- 
ter outgrowing three locations in Norfolk, the 
firm moved into its attractive qutaten in Ocetaui 
West Industrial Park. A prbne contractor for the 



U. S. Government, Lindblad Cwrp. mtmufaebaes 
la^e tmtage itans. The fbm has 4S 0iipkifee$. 
C. A. Lindblad Sr. Is president, M^mtetk A. IMt- 
dblad Sr., vice preOdmt arti CMs WaOivr 
tecretary-treasurm'. 



Cruise International Offers Variety of Services 



Chiise International of- 
fers a variety of travel 
services from its four Vir- 
ginia Beach branch offices 
as well as its headquarters 
in hkx-folk's Janaf Slopp- 
ing Ce^r. 

Ihe taa brandies are 
located in Fairfield, Slop- 
ping Center. Fembrdoe 



Mall, Hilltop and Laskin 
Road. 

Because business trips 
are considered a necessa- 
ry evil, Quise hitematio- 
nal's commercial travel 
department specializes in 
taking the hassle out of 
any business trip. 

Daily ticket delivery, a 



24-hour emergency travel 
service, corporate hotel 
rates, custom billing, pas- 
sport iriiotoi and traiwl- 
er's checks are among tte 
services <^ered the busi- 
ness man or woman in a 
hurry. 

One of the most popular 
events at the Viryima 



Beach Pavifion is the 
Cruise Intematianal Vaca- 
tion and Travel a^jwcase. 

"bis our #oad to make 
the Showcase the best 
travel ediUntion on the 
East Coast," vowed C. I. 
PKsident Ridiard D. 
Cleary. 



Dominion Yachts Offers the Best in Charters, Sales 



For no more than the 
cost of a beiurh front hotel 
room, the adventure- 
seeking vacationer can be 
the captain (rfa cruising or 
sports-fishing bott on the 
ChesapealK Bay or the 
failand Waterway. 

Dominion Yachts now 
offers a charter aboard 
some of its most popular 
ami luxurious yadits. 

.These chvtov wiU mmt 
likdy be aboard yat^ts in- 



dividuals have purchased 
through Dominion's 
Charter Management 
Program. 

Those interested in 
owning a boat as siKfa an 
investment can obtain in- 
formation on c\asxm in- 
come and tax in^ntives 
from one of the experts at 
Dominion Yacht. 

The Domion Yachts 
chwter fleet consists of 16 
boate ai^ is sure to in- 



crease by summer's aid, 
according to company 
praiitent Jim Byrum. 

"For us it's a two- 
prong^ thing" Byrum 
eqilaiiml. "First «« ^ 
toseUaboat. Second we 
get to manage it tot ibt 
owner. 

"The owno- is allowed 
to (predate tlw bMt over 
five ytat% and he's al^ to 
^ a ten pocrat in^- 
mot tax crectt for Om fir- 



st year. On a $200,000 
boat that's a $20,000 
cmtfttohistnWH." 

Ven^ n^e from 18- 
foot w$ia sU boatt to 
COTiirtetdy outfitted 46- 
foot Viking mo^x yachu. 
^ncm range from as little 
as $95 a hrif day to $2,730 

Donriaioa Yacht Sales 
vetoes^ at I2n Laskin 

Road. 



i^a 



mm^rmt^mmm 



.^ 



HOSPITAL 
FOR GOOD. 



Your Good. 
Whether You're Coming Or Going Or Here To Stay. 



/" 



When a community grows the way ours has in 
recent years, so must its capacity for providing quality 
health care. And when much of that growth is due 
to the area's popularity as a vacation spot — as is 
tfie case with the Virginia Beach and the entire 
Tidewater region — health care ser\nces must meet 
the needs of visitors and residents alike. Bayside 
Hospital has met these needs since our doors 
opened in 1975. 



Our Emergency Room Is 
The Best Around. 



We pride ourselves on having the best Emergency 
Room in the area, vwth a 24-hour staff capable of 
seeing patiente within 60 seconds of anival. Our 
commitrnent to total patient sa&iaction te uniequaled 
Ai^ our affiliation with Humana, one of the nation's 
leading multi-hospital companies, allows us to tap 
the profi^onal expertise of more than 85 ho^itals, 
vAmtevet it might be need^. 

We salute die VAiginia Beach Stoiy and all the 
people who ha\^ made it possible — lifelong resi- 
dent, hew an1\^ls, vacationers, people. To us, 
you're all our ndghbor5...and serving you is u^y 
we're here. 



Bayside Hospital 

800 Independence Blvd. A'hgnia Beach, \Jk 23455 

Phone: 460-«)00 

n rrrilt north o/Mto^Hsq/ 44 omf V^I^Ja B««M aiud.; 



An Affiliate Of 

4VW1WfMi 



s^ 



;^» 



♦«5<*i 




PaS«90 



Cashvan Arabian Farms 



Beach Stable Features More Than 40 Horses 



Beguming in 1S>70 with 
an original stock of ^>- 
proximately six Arabian 
mares |>urchased from Jim 
Lewis of Charlottesville, 
Virginia. Herb Cashvan 
began the development of 
Cashvan Arabian Farms 
to a point where by ad- 
ditional purchases and by 
the breeding of his own, 
his stock increased t& an 
excess of 100 horses by 
1977. 

Subsequently, and as 
the result of two in- 
novative and extremely 
successful auctions held in 
May of 1977 and in April 
of 1978, each of which 
were attended by more 
than 4,000 persons from 
all over the country, the 
stock of ' Cashvan 
Arabians was reduced to 
approximately 40 horses. 
j^ The originial farm was 
nestled in the trees and 
peaceful surroundings ad- 
jacent to his spacious 
home in the Lago Mar 
subdivision near San- 
dbridge Beach. However, 
due to the rapid Growth, 
both in size and quality, of 
the business, a second 
farm was developed on 
Princess Anne Road, near 
the Virginia Beach 
Municipal Complex - 
hence the name "Cashvan 
Arabian Farms." 

Prior to his death in 
January of this year. Herb 
Cashvan's reputation as 
an expert in the Arabian 
world and his invaluable 
contributions to the 



development of the 
Arabian horse industry 
was renown throughout 
the world. 

Numerous national and 
international Arabian 
owners or those intorested 
in Arabian horses visited 
Cashvan Arabians for the 
purpose of observing the 
innovative techniques 
initiated by Herb Cash\^m 
in the breeding, raising 
and training of Arabian 
horses. 

Among the more 
notable visitor-observers 
were actor Lome Greene, 
actor-producer Mike 
Nickols, singer Wayne 
Newton, Minister of 
Defense of the State of 
Israel, General Barlev, 
operal singer Luciano 
Pavorotti. 

A major example of his 
international influence, 
Herb Cashvan was 
responsible for developing 
and equipping, with the 
most modern equipment 
available, the Cashvan 
Equine Clinic on the cam- 
pus of Ben-Gurion 
University of the Negev in 
Beer Sheva, Israel. 

In addition, Herb 
Cashvan was insthmaental 
in the initiation of a 
program, known as the 
"King Solomon Project," 
to re-establish the Arabian 
herd in the Middle East, 
which had beoi dissijmted 
for generations. 

He assisted the State of 
Israel in becoming a 



Wongs Operate 
Ho-Ho Since '60 



The Ho-Ho Restaurant 
is a family-operated 
business in Great 

Bridge which specializes in 
authentic Cantonese style 
cooking. 

Although the Ho-Ho 
opened in Chesapeake in 
July, 1980, the Wong 
family had been nmning a 
Ho-Ho Restaurant in 
Norfolk's Southern Shop- 
ping Center since the early 
1960's. 

Richard Wong, who 
with has father Robert 
Wong operate the 
restaurant, spotted the 
potential of the Great 
Bridge location when 
working ats% civil engineer 
for the City of 
Chesapeake. 

Located in the heart of 
Great &idge, close to the 
Civic CeaUg^ Ho-Ho at- 
tracts not only local 



patrons but many Chinese 
fo<xl fans from Virginia 
Beach and Norfolk. 

The restaurant is dose 
to the Kempsville and 
CoU^e Park sections of 
Virginia Beach and also 
lures many travelers bet- 
ween the Outer Banks and 
the Tidewater area. 

A convenient and 
relaxing spot to dine, Ho- 
Ho is (^n daily, except. 
Christmas and 

Thanksgiving, from 11 
a.m. to 10 p.m. An 
authentic oriental at- 
mosphere blends well with 
fine Chinese and 
American food. 

The Wong family is 
justifiably proud of its 
newest rataurant, and is 
grateful for the many 
dtets who come from 
throughout ti» Tidewater 
arm to enjoy thdr cuisine. 



member of the Inter- 
national Arabian Horse 
Attodatkm and arranged 
for the donation of 
Arabian horses for the re- 
establishing of the 
Arabian herd, a jvogram 
which is being continued 
today. 

Trainer Jerry Modlin is 
responsiUe for the huge 



number of ribbons 
exhiUted in the otfka of 
boih fanns. These rib- 
bons represent many 
regional and national 
championships, reserve 
diampicnuhips, and other 
vietanes won aO over the 
country by such notably 
owner or bred Cashvan 
Arabians. 



In accordance with the 
desires expressed i^ Herb 
Cashvan prior to his 
death, his partner. Jay 
Wilks, with the assistance 
of Herb's brother, Hy 
Cashvan^ have aisiun^ 
the management of Cash- 
van Arabians, with the 
eqmss and decUcirted in- 
tention of having the farm 



continue as a living 

Tourists and local 
residents are both 
wel«mied and oicouraged 
to Vint Cuhvatt Arabians 
at 23S2 Princess Anne 
Road any day except 
Mondny between the 
iKnirs of 9 hm. to I1:00 
a.m.andl.-OOtoSKWp.m, 




mmmmmmm^m^m^mt 



^mmmmi^mmmm 



'^m^'^mmr^'af 



PSSLfll 




r^ 



Pa9«!lt 




Wo. iMdi ShewreMn: 5SM Wa. iMdi ■edmord 
: 41 IStti. MMMvlMilword 





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STARTS 
SATURDAY JULY 31 '^ 






1 
OR 9.8% INTEREST 2 VBffiS TO PAY 

M M MMn. BMM i iceMsiriit For nrcMsM n <«6 or Man 

IHBm •MBMnrnvnaBMHRi 



AUGUST SALE! 

Tk % OFF 




OUR CUSTOM CABINET FRONT 
SYSTEM INCLUDES; 

All new doors and drawer fronts 
Shelf edges and sides and bottoms 
of cabinets {inished to blend with 
doors. All niew l^ardware and hinges 
installed on wood or metal cabinets 
Choice of finistws artd hardware 
Takes 1 or 2 days 



You can have a beautiful new look in 
your kitchen. And by adding new 
door & drawer fronts, this revolution- 
ary remodeling idea can save you 
tinne and lots of nrioney. We leave the 
sound bodies of your existing wood 
or metal cabinets in place, and mod- 
ernize them with handsome new 
doors and drawer fronts. There's no 
ripping out of old cabinets ... no 
muss, no fuss, no disruption of your 
household routine. And so inexpen- 
sive . . call us today for an estimate. 
W0 will install additional wall and 
IMS* cabinatt. 



^"^^ 



NEW DOORS 



6iVe your Kitchen A Whole New Look 
At About half the cost of a New '" ' 



For No ObUgatton Esttmate 
In Your Home—CAU NOW 

497-8057 

122 Ponnaylvania Ave. 
Va. BMch, VliiMnIa 1^1462 

MEMKR AMD « NAtlOMM. HOME WWOVEM M ff 
COUNOL UC. NO. C-24448a 

Credit fermH Arrangml 



KITCHEN CRAFT 

llHraWMll CABINET FRONrsi 

r 



I'd like mora kilonna^on on the 
OurovMMd iOtchen from 

KitchMi Craft 

D Color Brochure □ Free e^mate 

Name 

Address . . 

City State 

Zip Phone . . 



r 



P*S»94 




The Virginia Pops! 



What Has 316 Arms, Legs And A Voice? 



What has 316 aims and 
legs, has a "voice" that 
carries for miles and never 
ages? Give up? It's the 
Virginia PhiUiamionic and 
the Virginia Pops - two 
sister orchetras that are 
part of the vny heartbeat 
of Virginia Beach. 

There^s more than 50 
years of history behind 
these symphonies along 



with such stellar guest 
artists as Andre Previn, 
Aaron Copland, Itzhak 
Perlman, Ella Fitzgerald, 
Benny Goodman, Phyllis 
DUlet Mid Robwt Goulet, 
tottariieafew. 

Not only do the two 
orchestras provide more 
than 60 performances each 
year in concert halls and 
schools, but they also 



sponsor two youth 
symphonies which involve 
more than 150 talented 
youngsters from area 
schools. 

The Philharmonic, 
under the direction of 
Richard Williams, and the 
Pops, under the direction 
of Virginia Beach resident 
Walter Noona, perform all 
over Tidewater, including 



takiag & series to he 
Peninsula each year and 
performing even further 
afield with a highly- 
acclaimed Philharmonic 
concert at the Kennedy 
Center and the Pops soon 
ta entertain patrons of the 
Baltimorjp Symphony. For 
the most part, however, 
the PhiUiarmonic's home 

See VIRGINIA, Page 2S 



m 



We're the No. 1 ERA 

office in Tidewater & 

Virginia for MDA 



ERA Award Winn«r for collections for Muscular Dystrophy 



COMMONWEALTH REALTY 



CORP. 

2242 Great Neck Road 
Virginia Beach 
Virginia 23451 

481-7533 




Virginia Pops conductor is Virginia 
Beach resident Walter Noona 



ERA Commonwealth 
Realty (kirp. 

2242Gf«atNKkRd. 
Virginia Brnxh, Vo. 23451 

4ei-7S33 




WHAT'S YOUR SPECIAL INTERESH 

Evwyon* ho* Mm* rad Mtai* quMtlofw. Whof* yeura? ttar*'* on InvHalion to 
r«c*lv* anwMn wMf) no oUigoHon. biAcot* four ar«M of inlWMt and rwtwm iMt 

poMogo-frM coH witti your nam* and phofw mimbw. ThoM torvlcM Of* n« I 
^a«a(0»«HflK) 

d VAUlif WeuM yow Ml* to know your homo'* proMnt vohio? Wo'H provkh a 

Comprahon^voMorfcol Anotytlt. 
DFMAIKX? Our cowMoiort will updolo you on ttM lataM Nnanc* moliiodt and 

oppoflMrttas. Ift not that "blMliI' 
DRB0CA1IOMf Wo olfor r i l o wllau B OUW o ll He. tadudlng ilA'a iMorraai 

Sf>%/lowri»»toi^> wr»nlfdSrt— fi^vm . 
DWIT vi Wn Won omriy* your llnancM •Huotion by comfwior «e hoJp you 

d*eldo»**^b«Uary«i. -^ ■»- 

°£^^P"^°**'*"^^^***^*^»»^WanMid»itawdi »w i n l li igr« r o« f - 

Wall t>^ you o^wto^ your p ol ai MlM l WW! proyldottoop**-1lcw i >oic ho o l l n9 . 
OCiMam homo buHding and Miocflon of bwlidbio Iota. 



NAME. 



AfiDI^ 



.ZIP. 



.mONi. 



WPWPW»^^MPiB?^BPWiSW~5HBBiW*BHH^S— !SpiJ|i:.„^ U J 



^^m 



^Service is Number One 

A & P Propane, A Family Business 



P«H<S 






A* B PtrapMie, loci^ 
■t 1732 S. IkOitanr Hgh- 

Rtfk MCtiflB of Vkflm 
Beach, ii trair a fiunly 
busiwsM. 

Tlie "A" and "B" 
itand te Al and Bobbie 
fdtd, iHw mm ud oper- 
ate file OeMq^dGe firm. 
Son DoHg. 26, is a tales 
and service usistatt. 
TkmhbBt DeblMe, 18, 
helps ran Ae office and 



John, 15, he^M out in tte 
plaitt. 

Hie Vtth baatH di^ 
bmiairas ia 1974 ud cur- 
watljr rajiply propane fas 
far cooMm, hearii^, bot 
wtfer betters, hot tubs, 
^ grBs lud crop dqii^. 
GnrburetorooBwrsion far 
propane fleets is also avai- 
taUe. 

Belwvers ta public ser- 
vice, the Fohb imwide 
propane and grUb far 
dttb^s sponsored by the 



Rofttans, airinas. itir 
Obc» and other groups. 

Ihe fafts at A * B 
Ptr^ne better sendee is 
manber one far a smaU 
bwiness ud ^ ^> to 
th^ autto. 

Ihe Wbit, who five in 
Vk^aki Beach, are mem- 
bers of the Virginia Beadi 
Chmber Of Ooouneroe, 
are active in Cbe ta peato 
little Iheater and sponsor 
a softlMU team in Norfatk. 



It' 



O. K. G1.A88IMER & ASSOCIATES 



FREELANCE WRITING 

Public Rotations, Corporate Histories, News Releases, 
Brochures, Technical Writing, Layouts, Promotions.... 

Reasonable rates. By the hour or by the job. 

B.A. InJournollsm.M.A. InMlstory. l2v«ar»Experle«c». 

Why pay for an ad agency's overhead and lengthy cotnmlttee 
work when one polished professional can produce the same 
quality at half the price? 

1526 GiMla AvMMM, NMldk, Va. 23503. 



Bom Out Of Beach Pops 

Virginia Pops Feels 
Cultural Heartbeat 
Of Virginia Beach 



ContiBued from Page 24 

is Chrysler Hall in 
downtown Norfolk and 
the Pops' is the Virginia 
Beach Pavilion. 

Bom out of the Virginia 
Beach Pops, the Virginia 
Pops performed at the 
Virginia Beach Dome for a 
number of years before 
outgrowing the facility and 
moving to the. new and 
spacious Pavilion. The 
atmosphere of a Sunday 
Pops concert is informal 
and comfortable. Set in a 
cabaret-style, the concerts 
always feature wine, 
cheese and other 
refreshments served at 



candlelit tables. 

The Pops brings an 
impressive list of guest 
artists to the beach for its 
1982-83 season, "A Season 
for AU Tastes." Included 
are Rita Coolidge, Dizzy 
Gillespie, Charlie Byrd and 
the Kingston Trio, along 
with the winner of the 
annual concerto 

competition and the 
popular Walter Noona 
Trio. 

For those with more of a 
classical bent, the elegant 
Chrysler Hall will feature 
the Philharmonic and such 
guest artists as pianists 
Bryon Janis, Misha 
Dichter and Leon Bates, 



cellist Nathaniel Rosen, 
the first family of guitar - 
the Romeros, New York 
City Opera singers and the 
winner of the international 
Indianapolis Violin 
Competition. 

Recently 10 Tidewater 
mayors proclaimed the 
month of May as Virginia 
Philharmonic and Virginia 
Pops Month, citing the 
significance of the 
symphonies which provide 
"an essential and basic 
musical resource which 
etuiches the lives of our 
citizens and improves the 
quality of life in our 
communities." 




■ m 



WW, 



gj^^j^at©®© ^ sissa^ 



fVx, 



Enjoy a relaxing evening of 
oceanfront dining where fresh 
seafood, tender steads and 
quality service are unparelled! 
Moderate prices. 

ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS 
ACCEPTED 



LIVE ENTERTAINMENT 
' Monday thru Saturday 



Seafood Buffet! 

Buffet Features: 

King Crab Legs, Steamed Shrimp, 
Fried Floimder, Fried Oysters, 
Fried Scallops, Fresh Baked Fish, 
Seafood Newburg or au gratin. 
Raw Oysters, Hush Puppies, 
Vegetables, Salad Bar, Soup 

Cocktails • No Cover 
Valet Parking 



7th & Oceanfront 



425-5151 RAM AD A INN 



•^•sm^mmm^mBm 



Pas* 96 



9 out of 10 industrial site 
selectors will fail this test 









Which of these businesses gives Virginia Beach its real fiscal strength? 



If yo^picked A, believing tourism 
our only bi&iness, you're wrong. 

You're also in very good company. 
When we asked a similar question of site 
selectors from some of Fortune 500's 
biggest .names, 90% of them thought 
the same. 

The right answer is ABCD. 
Because Virginia Beach's economy 
features a healthy mix of the four in- 
dustrial sectors shown above plus three 
others. Which gives us an economic 
balance that lessens the severity of 
recession and keeps unemployment 
far below the nam. 

We had a few other surprises for 
our panel as well. And we probably have 
some for you. 

if you think VIrsinia Beach is just a 
beach, you'ie less than 3% conect 

Beaches account for less than 3% 
of the 310-square-mile land area of this 
dty of 262,199, the fastest growing city 
on the East Coast 




■m 



Our zcmed industrial space adds 
up to 3700 acres. Including the 1000- 
acre Oceana Vk^ Indu^riaTParic, one 
d ^ lai^est, most (tesirable industrial 
cranplexes (mi the Ea^ Coast 





^^ 




"■" 


' 








A 


H 


i* 


400.000 


















J 


f 






300,000 
















^ 


/ 




















^ 


^ 










200,000 












/ 


f 




















> 














100,000 




- 


^ 


^^ 






















^— 


^^ 




— 








•40 '50 '60 70 '80 W 
I = Actual Rtpuiation Grawtti 
= Projected R^wdation Growft 



2000 



Vir^nla Beach worfcersdon*t 
leave town when the touifets do. 

There are 100,000 woricers with 
the ri|ht-to-work and the will to work 
who hve here year-round. And with a 
projected population increase of 120,000 
fay 1990, mat figure is certain to grow. 

Our labor is drawn from the Nor- 
folk-Virginia Beach-Portsmouth SMSA 
workforce of 330,000. Average age: 30. 
Education: high school or better. Wage: in 
the bottom 10th of the top 100 SMSA's. 

Once your company moves in. 
If s easy to get your products out 

The Vii^ginia Beach metro area 
is served by 1^ m^or earners and has 
access to majw interstate highway sys- 
tems, an intemati(»ial airport, 4 raihioads 
and the Ports of Hamptwi Roads. 

And youll have 20 d the top 50 
U.S. markets within 600 miles. 

Oy taxes have takci a 
sftai^e tiMii. Down. 

Our real e^ate tax rate is 42% 
lowCT than it was a decade ago. Our 
machinery and tools and persoial prop- 



erty tax rates are also favorable when 
compared with equivalent sites. And 
manufacturers get a sales and use tax 
exemption on new equipment, raw 
matenals, fuel, energy and manufac- 
turing supplies. 




Tests are a lot easier 
when you go by the book. 

There's more surprising informa- 
Ibn in our complete data package. Write 
to us on your l^terhead. Wst said you 
everything you need to pa^ ymir next 
site selection te^ wth flying cda^. 

For a oiy (rf the Vii^^nia Beach 
Industrial Develcmment dita package, 
call A James DeBdl^ Dteto; De- 
patmeitt of Eoonofiyc Ikiv^^n^t 
(804-427-4541) or HaroW L^SSWl), 
CoonSiimtcx; IndimliM Devi^xm^nt 
Diviawi (804-4^.t)88()). Ck i^e 
tii«n at: Oty (tf Virginia Beadi, Rwr- 
teai Muniapal Center, Roan ^^, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 23456. 



Yir^nia Beach. Ifs more than a beach. 



Pas* 97 



JUST Vm^ us NOW! 



From the first live color 
comrneiclal broadcast In 
Virginia to ttie first and 
only TV newscopter in 
Tidewater, Innovative 
programming and 
technology have been our 
commitment for the past 25 years. 
And the best is yet to come! 





For file most complete 
coverage of ttie news 
and exclttng. new fall 
programs, just watch 
us now! \bu'll love us! 




THEDAIiy 

NEWS 



WAVY TV 




P«9«tt 



Virginia Beach Community Services Board 



Don't Be Confused Over Community Services 



There is often confusion 
in the public's mind about 
the Virginia Beach 
Community Services 
Board. This confusion is 
partly due to the myriad of 
terms that have been used 
Chapter 10 Board. 
Community Services 
Board, Services Board, 
MH & MR Board. Mental 
Health Board, Department 
of Mental Health, etc. The 
fact is that all these terms 
refer to the same 
organization. In 
accordance with 1 980 State 
Code amendments and 
1981 City Council acdon, 
the correct name is the 
Virginia Beach 

Community Services 
Board. 

The Community 
Services Board (CSB) is the 
City agency appointed by 
Council in accordance with 
State law to be the City's 
agent in the areas of publk 
mental health, mental 
retardation and substance 
abuse services. 

Community Services 
Boards are composed of 
from five to 15 members 
who volunteer their time 
-and talent to serve their 
community. Appointments 
are for three-year terms. 
The Virginia Beach CSB 
currently has fifteen 
members who rq>resent a 
cross-section of the 
Virginia Beach 

community. 

Unlike other City 
government agencies, the 
CSB is unique in that it is 
an administrative board. 

The powers and duties 
oftheCSBare as follows: 

•Review and evaluate all 
existing and proposed 
public community mental 
health, mental retardadon 
and substance abuse 
services and facilities 
available to serve the 
community and such 
private services and 
facilities as receive fimds 
through the Board and 
advise the .appropriate 
local govemmmts as to its 
findings. 

•Submit to the 
govoniog body or bodies 
6f each political 
subdivision, of whidi it is 
an agency, a propam of 
a>nimunity mental health, 
mental retardation and 
substance abvse services 
and facilities for its 
ann'oval. 

•Within amounts 
appropriated therefore, 
execute such profnau and 
maintain nudi lervices as 
may be authorized tmtkr 
such appropriirttcms. 

•In accordance with its 
approved program, enter 
into contracts for rendition 



or opa-atkm of services or 
facilities. 

•Make rules or 
r^ulations concerning the 
rendition or operation of 
services and facilities 
under its direction or 
supervision, subject to 
applicable standards or 
regulations promulgated 
by the SUte Board. 

•Appoint a coordinator 
or director of community > 
mental health, mental 
retardation and sul»tance 
abuse services whose 
qualifications are 
approved by the 
Deportmoit and prescribe 
his duties. The 
compensation of such 
«>ordinator or Director 
shdl be fixed by the Board 
within the same amounts 
made available by xppto- 
priation therefore. 

•Prescribe a reasonid>le 
schedule of fees for 
services provided by 
personnel or facilities 
under the jurisdicti<Hi or 
sapervisi(m of the Board 
aiul a>Uection of the same; 
provided, however, that all 
fees cfrilected fromrBoard 
administered programs 
shaU be dqxMited with die 
treasurer of the political 
subdiviMm of which the 
Board is an agency, or, in 
the case of a joint Board, 
with the treasurer of the 
political subdivision 
specified by agreement; 
provided further, thati 
such cdlected fees shaD 
be used only for coDunun- 
ity mental health, mental 
retardation and substance 
abuse purposes. By 
January 1, 1^2, every 
Board shall institute « 
reunbursemoit system to 
maximize the ctMecdoa of 
fees from persons recdvii^ 
services under the 
jurisdiction or supmdaon 
of the Board and from 
responsible third-party 
payors. 

•Accept or refuse gifts, 
donations, bequests or 
grants of money or 
pnqjerty from any source 
and utilize the same as 
authorize by the 
^>veniii^ body of bo^s 
of the political subdivision 
CM- subdh^ricm of wUdi it is 
anafeacy. 

^eckaadKcept fowb 
throttgh jfeder^ grants; 
provided, however, in 
accepting stub graott, die 
Board shaU not bind die 
govoving body or bo<Ues 
of the polidcal wbdivWoD 
or subdiviskns of wUdi it 
is an agency to any 
expmditures or o^itttions 
of suxtpiance withdat the 
prior approval of such 
governing body of bodies. 

•Have authority, not- 



withstanding any 
proviskm of law to the 
ctmtrary, to disburse funds 
appropriated to it in 
accordance with such 
regulations as many be 
established by the 
governing body of the 
political subdivision of 
which the board is an 
a^icy or, in the case of a 



joint Board, as may be 
established by agreement. 

The presoit Virginia 
Beach Community 
Sorvices Board member- 
ship consists of IS 
members. Current 
monbers are: Rev. Russdl 
O. Siler - Chairman; 
Franklin H. Friend - Vice 
Chairman; Susan 



McKenry - Secretary- 
Trearsurer; Dr. John H. 
Sutherland, Jr.; Rev. 
Kenneth R. Carbaugh; 
Thomas A. Northam; 

Lo-oy Cox; Mason Moton; 
Dr. Bernard Pendleton; 
Pauline Porter; Bemadene 
Wallace; Joan Chebetar; 
Sharon Martin; Norman 



Wilde; and Madeline 
Ridiardson. 

The initial onphasis of 
the Virgima Be«;h Services 
Board was placed on a 
public health model of 
prevention. However, over 
the past several years, the 
Board came to the 
realization that the private 

See COMMUNITY, Page 29 



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■■■I 



V. FASCINATING EVENINGS 
AT EDGAR CAYCE'S 

Jlssociation For Research And Enlightmenilnc. 

Famous speakers from across the United States lecturing on 
topics such as: 

•DREAAAS •LIFE AFTER DEATH •ESP •THE BIBLE 

•MEDITATION •MYSTERIES OF THE UNIVERSE •HEALTH 

The public is invited. Tickets availoble at the door. 



CALL m MEiiSIIIAII AT 4284588 

A.ll^./Eiii^ Cayoe FoumMloii 

67th Street ond Atlantic A>^nue 
Virginia Beach at the Oceanf ront 



Pa3e99 



Community Board Serves 
Physical And Mental Needs 



Continued from Page 28 

and private non-profit 
agencies could not 
completely meet the needs 
of identified clients. There- 
fore, the Services Board 
began to provide direct 
sauces to these clients. 
The board's programs ve, 
however, still highly 
focused upon providing 
services which comiriemait 
existing community 




resources. To some degree, 
the Virginia Beach Services 
Board perceives its role as a 
service provider of last 
resort - that is, directly 
providing programs when 
other public and private 
resources are not available. 
This insures that lower 
income groups have access 
to needed services. 

In a nutshell, the 
Virginia Beach 

Community Services 
Board seeks to effect the 
elimination of service gaps 
in order to bring about a 
comprehensive network of 
community mental health, 
mental retardation and 
substance abuse resources. 

The Virginia Beach 
Community Services 
Board has also decided to 
directly operate the 
majority of its service 
system. We believe directly 
operating programs 
enhances accountability, 
efficiency, cffectivenss and 
public responsiveness. 

The Virginia Beach 
Community Services 
Board is grouped into four 
programmatic divisions: 
-.Comprehensive Mental 
Health Services (CMHS). 
Mental Retardation/Deve- 
lopment Disabilities 
Programs, Substance 
Abuse and Tidewater 
Virginia Alcohol Safety 
Action Program. 



Since 1945 



The Comprehensive 
Mental Health Service 
Division offers the 
following range of mental 
health services for the 
Virginia Beach 

Community: outpatient 
counseling andtreiUment 
services for all ages; 
emergency and 

involuntary admission 
screening services (24 
hours); adult day 
treatment as an alternative 
to hospitalization; 
diagnostic and evaluation 
services; consultation, 
education and prevention 
services for the 
community; follow-up 
services for citizens 
returning from State 
Institutions; residential 
alternatives to place-* 
ment in State facilities 
(contractral service); 
crisis inpatient hospital 
services (contract serv- 
ice); transportation ser- 
vices; and vdunteer 
programs. CMHS loca- 
tions are as follows: 

Pembroke Three, Suite 
109, Pembroke Office 
Park, Phone: 490-0583. 

1876 Wildwood Drive 
(off First Colonial Road) 
Phone:481-4545. 

Beach House - 2420 
Virginia Beach Boulevard, 
Phone 463-3120. 

Emergency After-Hours 
399-6393 (Crises Center). 



Personalized Service 
At Everett- Jordan 



Taking pride in their 
speical brand of 
personalized snvice, the 
men and women of 
Everett- Jordan Chrysler 
Plymouth have been 
serving Virginia Beach 
residents since 1945. 

Headed by Larry 
Everett, who has been with 
the company since 1964, 
althoi^ he actually grew 
up with the family firm , the 
dealership still does 
business from its location 
at 529 Virginia Beach 
Bmilevard. 

When his father, 
William C. Everett opened 
he doors as a DeSoto- 
Plymouth dealer 28 years 
ago, Larry recalled, the 
telephone number was 123. 

Although the 

automobile business - as 
well as telephone numbers 
- have become more 
complicated since those 
days, Everett-Jordan 
M(Hors still sticks to its 
ordinal |rfiil<^}phy. 

"We're a stowo^-iMKXd 
(tealer than some," Ewrett 
noted. "We enjoy what we 



do and we enjoy life five 
blocks from the 
oceanf ront. 

"We provide 

personalized service. If a 
customer wants to see the 
owner, he doesn't havcLto 
look very far. I think that's 
why our older customers 
keep coming back." 

Everett is backed by 
Marion Maddox, who has 
been sales manager since 
1947. and a staff of IS 
employees. 

Although the tourist 
trade provides some 
business for the service 
department, Everett- 
Jodan Chrysler 

Plymouth's bread and 
butter is ' the repeat 
customer who has always 
been satisfied and 
appr^iates the personal 
touch, Everett noted. 

The firm offers a 
complete line of Chrysler- 
Plymouth models ranging 
from Uie larger Chryslers 
down to the popular and 
»;onomicsd K-Cars and 
Plymouth Champ and 
Saiq)oro imports. 



P«9*30 



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JOIN NAVAL AIR NORFOLK FEDERAL CREDIT UNION 

''WE CAN DO MORE FOR YOU'' 




Naval Fwlmtil CrMlit Union 



NAVAL AIR NORFOLK FEDERAL CREDIT UNION 



OFFICES 

Virginia Beach: 

Norfolk: 

Phone: 



160 Newtown Road (Main Office 
240 Mustang Trail 

Building U-20. Naval Air Station 
34 Southern Shopping Center 

(804)497-9631 

Newtown Road & Mustang Trail Off ic»Open Sat. 9AM — 2PM 



Free Share Drafts with 



oi'^>:»ji*)Epo^iT 



Get paid each payday before the sun comes up with Direct Deposit 

Name 

Street , ____^_ 

City : 

Zip _ __ 

G t am a NANFCU member. Please send Direct De|M>sit Forms. Acct.f 

D I am not a NANFCU member, 

but am interested in membership and Direct Deposit. 



-State. 



_Phone_ 



NCUA 



1 




fMMLMINOIKlX 

fOHM. 

.CMOpriMON. 





"Saf«0«po«itiox 



SERVICES 



SharaDrofls (BotterthonCiMdcing) 
Automatic Trontf or from Shora* to Shore Drafts 

(Maximum 3 per month) 
DlroctD^ottt/PDQ 
FREE Shor* Drafti with PDQ 
FAmilyMMfAmrshIp 
FRS Nowfbom AccoMnts 
Notary Sorvke (No Fo^ 
Saturday Hours 
LoonCounsoltog 
Information Sominort 
AAall ondT^phoneServioas 
TrovolorsChodtt 
AAonoyOrdors 

Po^^roll OwfoctkNi/Allotments 
Driv«-ln(MainOffko} 
Prooutfiorizod Poymontt for M ortgogo and 

Insuronc* Poymontt 
ScrfoDoposIt Boxo* (MohtOffice) 
Wostom Union Monoy Wlros/CMO 
Chodc Cashing (No Fo«) 
Savings Bond Rodemption 
Group Logol Plan 

Discount Busch Gordont/Kin|^ Dominion TIckoti 
Oxnmutor Toll Tickots (MkMlwigOff ici$ 
Discount Now Cor Purchose Sorvico 
NAOANww/UsmJ Cor Guido 
ConsunMrPui>licatiom - ' 

Night Deposit (MolnOHice) 
Qulcii Drop Boxos In Offices (welt roducor) 
24 Hours TotlorMacMnM In 1983 



InsurMi toflOO.OOOby NCUA 

Share Sovings 

Super Shores 

IRAs (Indhriduol Retirwnent Accounts) 

IRACerflficatee 

All Savers CMtiftcotes 

Money MorfcetCerttficotvs 

Mini-Money MorketCorflf icates 

Custodkif ^cmmfs 

Trust Accounts 

Life Savings Insurance (No fee) 

InsurwJ to$100,000by NCUA 

Shoro Savings 

Supor Shores 

IRAs (individual Rotiromont Aceounis 

IRACertificotos 

Saving Cortif icotes 

All Savors Cortif imtM 

Money AAorkot Cortif icotM 

Mini-Monoy Morfcot Cortif icotos 

Custodial Accounts 

Trust Accounts 

Life Sovings insurance (^to fee) 

Rainbow Savings (Vocation or "You Nome it") 



MosterOird (No Annuol Fee) 

Personal Loons 

Revolving Credit Loons 

Line-of-Credit (^lare DorftOiwth«ft Protection) 

AutonH4}lle Loons 

Home ImprovemMit Locms 

Consolidcition loans 

^<:<^ McM^c^ loons 

Student Loon Pr^prom 

Parent-Student Loon Program 

Shore SoMredUtm 

Loon ProtacHon^MsMllty fmuraiMW 

Telephone/Moll Loons 



L ^ 



^^^i^^u 



.^ 



1 



P«f«31 



Contractors Paving Co., inc. 

P.O. BOX 2347 
VIRGINIA BEACH. VIRGINIA 23452 

SALUTES 

VIRGINIA BEACH 

ON IT'S 

PROGRESS 

AND 
GROWTH 

ASPHALT PAVING 

PHONE 340-1 161 



Bea ch Residents Must Qualify 

Virginia Housing Authority 
Available For Assistance 



In an eff«>rt to assist 
large cities with their 
neighborhood revitalization 
goals, the Virginia 
Housing Development 
Authority (VHDA) 
developed the Urban 
Preservation and Infill 
Program for low and 
moderate persons. 

While into-est rates were 
increasing on the 
commercial market, 
VHDA made available a 
9.35'% loan program to 
prospective homeowners 
with a maximum 



qualifying Income of 
$20,000. Under the 
auspices of the City of 
Virginia Beach through its 
Office of Housing and 
Community Development, 
the program brought in 
excess of $600,000 to the 
city residents who 
qualified. 

Jhe results of the 
program produced 
Lynnhaven Forest which is 
located in Doyletown. The 
subdivision now flourishes 
with 15 new single family 
homes which were sold for 
$44,950 each. Ninety-two 



percent of the new 
homeowners had been 
former renters. 

The program has been 
expanded to accommodate 
the increase of 
construction costs. 
Thereby, interest rates are 
now 9.35% and 13.65% 
with qualifying stipula- 
tions. The date, two (2) 
loans totalling $86,900 
have been finalized and 
eight loans are being, 
processed by lomas 
Nettleton Company, the 
financing institution. 



L. E. Ballance Serving For A Decade 



L.E. Ballance Electrical 
Service Incorporated has 
been serving Virginia 
Beach and the Greater 
Tidewater area for more 
than a decade. 



Located in new 
headquarters at 825-A 
Greenbrier Circle in 
Chesapeake, the company 
specializes in commercial 
and industrial electrical 



contracting. 

Lenny Ballance serves as 
president of the firm. L.E. 
Ballance Electrical Service 
employs 28 people. 




wv^^mmmmr^^^if^^ 




V 



Mandy Yoder 

Great Neck Manager, 

Training & Recruiting Director 




Roy V. Word 
Haygood Bronch Manager 




Suzanne Cowan 



139 South Lynnhoven Rood 

Virginia Beoch 

486-8800 

1 145 Independence Blvd. 

ViftHnia Beach 

464-4000 



Bunky 
Womble 




Referral 
Coordinator 




Worth M. Womble, Jr. 
President 




Art Zochory 




txik i<r.. 



1232 Great Neck Village 

Virginio Beoch 

481-8800 

5266-1 PrinceM Anne Rood 

Vlr^nki Beoch 

^7.3i22 




Donald Houck 
Lynnhoven Branch Manager 




Charles B. Helton 
Property Manager 




RonFoietlo 
Kempsviile Branch Monager 





MEMBER 



mmLDMMAMHmm 




mamm 



im. 



Paj*" 



,4% 



Reporting Academy Of Virginia 



Academy Offers Gateway To Many Careers 



The RqMftii^ Academy 
of Vir^ida, Ltd,, loccted 
in PemlnDke Office Park, 
offers comprehensive 
training in court, 
conference, and 

convention reportinSt • 
field which has grown 
remarkably during the past 



25 ye«rt< This growth 
potential is expected to 
iiuxeaseaslocal. State and 
federal judidarksejqMuid. 
The court and 
conference reporter 
rec(ml& the qwken work 
on a shorthaiMl machine, 
ttppnaaaaiiAs the d«eof a 



rtandaid atkling madilne. 
The operator has an 
extouive vocabulary in 
"short forms" and 
abbreviations whidi are 
used in ordinary 
convenadMi aiul has the 
speed and dexterity to 
rec(n-d the qwkoi word 



acewrat^attherateof 223 
w<»ds per minute (WPM) . 
"We are looking for the 
high scho<4 paduate or 
college person who '\t 
businen oriented or who 
h» an affmity for Eni^ 
and related subjects," 
states Mrs. Kathryn 



Great Neck YUlage Shopping Center 

GREAT NECK ROAD;VmGINIA BEACH, VA. 



Space To Lease 
900 SQ. FT. to 2,000 SQ. FT. 

In The Fastest Growing Area of Vii^nia Beach 




Great Neck Road is tte bm^w nortt/sonth artery 
withtai tUs acgMrt of the City tartcnectfiig wM Shore 
Drive to Iha Mitt and Laskia Bond to the iMlh. In 

s, the dtatMwe is impnatai>t^ 2 1^^ ^ 
f^attciMe. 

Gnat Naefc Vllafe Shopping Center contataa ap- 
prariM^dy S7,IM iqMHC feet of gnMt leaaaMe aM. 
The makat tcaaalt are Food Town, Bcveo Oiife Fint 
VMala Baak, Photo Expreat and ■ar|cr Baf ; 
to^w wn ^I2,in i«aai« f eet to 19 rrtailaad aor^ 
(oTioSd hilf t a laW iha iiati . la ai#tfoa, Qeat 
Htdk Vii^ ii hdan rioaMd to aeeeoMMne IMbn cx- 



F<Mr Fnrtfier information: Contoct Marc Shook 
AREA CODE (804) 627-8611 




Nelson, Director of the 
Academy. "In addition to 
their work in the courts, 
these individuals record 
sessions Dn commerce, 
transpOTtaticm, medidne, 
legislation, agriculture, 
social wdfue, dock spikes 
- the lirt is mdless - so it is 
essential that they attain a 
wi<te vocabulary and learn 
a vviety of ixocedures . " 

Since court reporting 
covers such a broad field of 
activity, it offers a wide 
ran^ of opportunity and 
mobility, and emidoyment 
opportunities are open 
equally to men and 
women. Reporters are 
called upon to render 
services under such a 
variety of circumstance 
that a particular standard 
cannot be set as to their 
working conditions, but 
the demand for well- 
trained verbatim court and 
conference reporters far 
exceeds the supply, and 
positions are available 
almost anywhere the 
graduate wishes to live. 
Incomes can range from 
$15,000 to$18,000 per year 
for the new graduate to 
more than $30,000 for the 
experienced reporter. 

The work of the 
reporter is varied aiid often 
most interesting. He meets 
people in every walk of life, 
many of them leaders in 
their field. He is trained 
not to divulge confidoitial 
information obtained in 
the course of his dutijes 
and. as a truly professionisl 
person, has Uw respect of 
his clients and fellow 
employees. 

The Academy offers 
training in Computer 



Property Management 



Compatible Machine 
Shorthand (CCMS), a 
modern system of 
shorthand which is 
designed to be conflict free 
and enables the stenotypist 
to write clear, accurate 
notes which can be 
transcribed by a 
programmed computer. 
The <^>erator who learns 
this method can expect to 
eliminate much of the 
time-consuming effort 
which is usuaOy associated 
with "getting out the 
transcript" when he 
actually begins reporting. 
In addition to learning to 
take dictation speeds 
exMeding 22S wpm on the 
machine, the RAV gradute 
will complete academic 
courses in English, 
Vocabulary. Medical and 
Legal Terminology, 
Communications, Court 
and Deposition 

Procedures, and up to 100 
hours of training on the job 
with a licensed reporter . 

Day classes are 
scheduled from 9 a.m. to 7 
p.m.. five days a week. 
Evening classes are held on 
Mondays and Thursdays, 
from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. 
Students will train in 
pleasant surroundings in a 
professional atmosphere 
with highly competent, 
experienced, and dedicated 
instructors. A personal 
interview or a 

recommenation from a 
known rqiorter or student 
is required prior to 
acceptance. A catalog is 
furnished upon request. 
The Academy is approved 
for training veterans and 
in-service personnel . 



Westbrooke Is Family Business 



Westbrooke Entoprises 
is a new family business in 
Virginia Beach which 
specializes in sales to 
property managers and 
Iwge and saaaU motds and 
hotds. 

D. Eugene Britten is 
presidait of the firm, with 
JuRa H. Brittan vice 
IH^ident and Tracy W. 
Wilson treasurer. 

Gene Brittan has 30 
years saiei ocpoioice with 
UniRoyal. General Motors 
and Unit«l Stairs Corp. 
His wife Julia is a 
homemaker and has served 
as the foster mother of S6 
babies. Her son Tracy has 
attended Old Dominion 
University and has 
eJtperience working for 



property management 
firms in Virginia Beach. 

WestbrocAe Enteriwises' 
curroit Bsajor sales effort 
is for Splash Ender. an 
inexpensive product which 
can save inoperty owners 
hundreds of dollars po- 
uait in maintouuKX and 
repairs to bathrooms. 

The Brittans have 
chosen their home area of 
Tidewater to test market 
their product. Plans are 
unda" way to also expand 
into the markets such as 
Greensboro, N.C., 
Richmond and 

Washington. D.C. 

The mailing address of 
Wntbiooke Enterprises is 
Post Office Box 1265, 
Virginia Beach, Va. 2345 1 . 



»**«lU^»ad««>^ **4> 



• MM». . ■ mM»tHHWl> < At»M*M«««*« »*««*»»**». .»» , .« 4 fcl «f* »*««**««»..« 



>rt*i««itMt.»> 



A-nel 



GUjSHVMi AI^IRN FAI^S 



SALUTES THE 



CITY OF VA BEACH 




Consider this your 
personal invitation to visit 
and tour the facilities at 

CASH VAN ARABIANS 

.....One of the most 
innovative and progressive 
Arabian establishments on 
the East Coast. 

Professionally bred, 

raised, trained and shown. 
.....As pleasure, sport, or 

as a business venture 

We sincerely hope your 

visit to Virginia Beach and 
Cashvan Arabians will be 
the highlight of your trip to 
Virginia 



CASHBORR 



MUMEYN 



'HHimiG AN AMMAN IS AN EXPIESSiON OF FINE Mr 

NBnOITCASNVAN 



Op«l»VWtoniM|r 

Exetpi MtaAqft 
•iOOajatillAlajiL 




JAYF.mUO, 



•WM)4274)tf 



^■■■■^■■^^ 



HI 



PaSt?^ 



_-« 



Located On 45 Acre Site 



400 Employees Working At Stihl, Inc. 



Located (HTa 4S-acre site 
in Virginia Beach, 
Virginia, Stihl 

Incorporated, manufac- 
turers of fine chain saws 
and power equipment, 
currently employs about 
400 people, of which/ 
approximately 300 work ^ 
the warehouse-production 



facility. The modern 
manufacturing facility 
currently contains 121,400 
square feet of space and the 
headquarters facility, 
overlooking a park-like 
setting, contains 25,000 
square feet. Planned 
expansion wiU more than 
double this size over the 



next two years. In 
addition, Stihl's 
order/distribution and 
part of its warehouse 
operations have moVed 
into a new leased 100,000 
square foot facility. 

Stihl Incorporated runs 
four production lines and 
manufacturers eight 



models of chain saws, 
from the homeowner 
model 009 to the mid-size 
(G2AV. Consumer models 
are also produced for use 
worldwide. 

Current operations 
include: assembly lines, 
crankshaft production, 
pre-production, plastics. 




THEiOLOLOOK 

<^KDHLBt 

MSCHELL SUPPLY CORPORATION 

» "a Ferguson Enterprise 



22tlCtlMMAvt. 
ItorMkyVa. 



4712lM(lM'M. 

¥a.iMcli,V«. 

4i»t381 



warehousing and chain 
assembly. Every chain saw 
is run and calibrated 
before leaving the 
assembly line. 

Every incoming part 
passes through quality 
control for inspection, and 
every crankshaft 
undergoes 100% 

inspection at five different 
stages. 

A 35,400 square foot 
addition completed in 
June, 1980, contains 
facilities for crankshaft 
heat-treating, along with a 
tool and die shop and 
plastics department. 

Stihl Incorporated is the 
wholly owned subsidiary 
of Andreas Stihl in 
Waiblingen, West 
Germany. Not only is Stihl 
the world's largest selling 
chain saw manufacturer, 
but Stihl is also the world's 
second largest 

manufacturer of saw 
chain. Stihl's saw chain 
manufacturing facility is 
located in Wil, 
Switzerland. 

In addition to the 
current line of chain ^aw 
Stihl is manufacturing for 
worldwide distribUTion, 
Stihl produces a line of 
week trimmers and 
brushcutters as well as 
otlKT commodal/industrial 
tools, including 

hedgetrimmers, earth 
augers, cut-off saws and 
sprayer /blowers. 

Key management 
personnel are: Mr. Fred 
Noe, president; Mr. 
Donald D. Kyle, executive 
vice president; Mr. Peter 
Mueller, vice president- 
manufacturing; Mr. 
Manfrued Swarz, vice 



president-finance; Mr. 
Dan Kensil, manager, 
personnel administration, 
Mr. Donald Roop, 
national sales manager; 
Mr. Jack H. Guthrie, 
manager of marketing 
services and Mr. Bob 
Morrison, advertising 
manager. 

Stihl continues a 55- 
year-old tradition here that 
was begun by founder 
Andreas Stihl. That is to 
sell its products only to 
servicing dealers through a 
network of distributors 
across the United States. 

President Fred Noe 
Takes a personal interest in 
continuing the Stihl family 
traditions. "We find it to 
be a good business 
practia:," maintains Mr. 
Noe. "We sell only to * 
servicing dealers, because 
good service is part of what 
we sell. We back up our 
dealers with an excellent 
product and assured 
quality. We also provide 
service schools for our 
dealers here at the plant. 
They are always filled to 
capacity.** 

"You won't find Stihl 
products at liepartmen^^ 
stores or discount 
houses," remarked Don 
Kyle, executive vice 
president. "We are 100% 
committed to our dealer 
network." 

Stihl has grown since its 
development at Virginia 
Beach in 1974, from a 
company employing five 
people and importing its 
product into the United 
States to a major 
manufacturing facility 
with approximately 400 
employees. 



Holland Plaza 

Pumperdelli's 
Brings You Back 
To Good Old Days 

Pumperdelli's CMd Fashioned Delicatessen Restau- 
rant welcomes its customers back to the "good old 
days" of food and service. 

Located in Holland Haza Shopping Center, the 
popular eatery offers old time decor and photos cS 
Tidewater's yesteryears, augmented by a menu 
featuring sandwiches in thick or extra thick sizes. 

Hosts Hdene and Harvey PumperdeUi also have a 
catering department which can supply everything from 
meat and relish trays to hrt hc»-s d'oeuvres. 



1'!:* 



- t 



P.9.36 



15 Years Of Sales And Service 



Hilltop Volkswagen Just Had Birthday In Virginia Beach 



OnMay26,l%7HiUtop 
Volkswagen, Inc., 
occupying approximately 
S.S acres on 1877 Laskin 
Road, Virginia Beach. 
Virginia opened its doors 
as an exclusive 

Volkswagen franchise 
dealer with Mr. Harold 
Heischober as owner and 
president. 

The entire staff 
consisted of approximately 
23 employees. Featuring a 
weU equipped parts and 
service department in 
keeping with volkswagm's 
philosophy of providing 
quality service afto^ the 
sale. 

The first major expansion 
came in 1969 with the 
addition of the diagnostic 
' service center. It was 
during this era that the 
service department 
experienced significant 
growth not only in the 
physical facility but in 
personnel as well. 

A shop foreman, service 
advisor and technicians 
were added to the staff. 
Over the next two years 
business continued its 
growth necessitating an 
increase in sales staff from 
two to six people. In 1971 a 



separate building was 
constructed for the 
purpose of used vehicle 
reconditioning and new 
vehicle preparation. 

In August of 1975 
Mazda Motors of 
America Granted Hilltop 
Volkswagen the Mazda 
Franchise, whereby 
Hilltop Volkswagen 
became a dual dealer. 
Subseqently, in 1976 a 
second physical expansion 
was initiated to 
accomodate an increase in ' 
service activity and provide 
additional storage space 
for a home sctensive parts 
inventory. 

On February 7, 1976 Mr. 
Heischober received his 
industry's most coveted 
honor, the Time Magazine 
quality dealer award. The 
award, which is sponsored 
by Time Magazine in 
cooperation with the 
National Automobile 
Dealers Association, 
annually honors 

outstanding new car 
dealers in America for 
exceptional performance 
in their ' dealerships, 
combined with 

distinguished community 
service. 



New Wax Museum 

100 Figures In Museum 



Located at Atlantic 
Avenue between 16th and 
17th Streets, the Royal 
London Wax Museiim 
features historically 
accurate wax figures made 
by Josephine Tussaud of 
London. 

Over 100 life-size figures 
in dozens of magnificent 
scenes augmented by 
dramatic lighting, action 
and sound, provide a 
unique experience for the 
sntire family. 

Wax flgures of Elvis and 
John Wayne are among the 
stars of the museum's 
Movieland section. 
Generals Lee and Jiwkson 
are portrayed in a 
battlefield scene and 
Lincoln is seen delivering 
the Gettysburg Address, 



Beach Attorney 



A life-size rendition of 
Leonardo Da Vinci's "last 
Supper" is contrasted by 
light hearted displays such 
as P.T. Barnum and 
Emmett Kelly in a circus 
scene and an enchanting 
fiaryland with Cinderella, 
Alice in Wonderland, and 
Pinocchio and Little Red 
Riding Hood. 

A Chamber of Horrors 
awiats those stout of heart. 
Guests marvel at gigantic 
dancing fountains which 
reach into the air and waltz 
in rythum with music. 

Open daily from 9 a.m. 
to midnight, the Royal 
London Wax Museum is in 
its first season as a 
Oceanfront attraction. Its 
President is George W. 
Drucker Jr. 



Olivor Opens In Haygood 

A specialist in trial law and family practice, Hilton 
CXiver is a lifetime resident of Virginia Beach. 

CMver is a graduate of Davidson Cdlege and the 
Lftiiveraity erf Virginia Law Schod. 

The (^ces (rflfilton (Xiver, Attorney and Counsellor 
at Law are located at 4836 Haygood Road, Suite 102. 



Hillt(^'s growth trend 
continued whoi in 1979 
Mace Motors of Norfolk 
merged with Hilltop 
Volkswagen, establishing a 
three-franchise dealership 
consisting of Volkswagen, 
Mazda and Toyota sales 
and service, liiis union 
necessitated the addition 
of a second diowroom. 



Concurrent with this 
expansion was the opening 
of the body and paint 
repair shop. 

1982 saw yet another 
building expansion when a 
sq>arate used car building 
and display area was 
added. 

Subsequent to his 
election to Virginia Beach 



aty Council and the Vice 
Mayorship, Mr. 

Heischober turned the 
reigns of JBoanagement ovq- 
to Mr. C.W. Lynch, wbo 
curroitly b the president of 
the company. However, 
Mr. Heischober continues 
to serve in an advisory 
capacity as chairman of the 
board.* ™™ 



nds pmMKf Hilltop's 
cnrreat tttff of so 
<raiplo:^es ^MTved the 
ISdi waimsntay of the 
buaixiess. A oucteus of the 
oi^iiid ^aSt fcraains and 
Ibolcs iMidc wtth |Mlde at the 
accompliffhinents and 
growth that have taken 
place over the: past IS 
years. 



HEYIN IWM INfRODUaS 

ROonNG imr woirruAKr 

DETERIORIIIErOR SETfLE* 

ilTAPIIICE 
THAT WONT SENDYOU 
THROUGH THE CEHLMG. 

If you don't already 
know it, keeping a roof over 
your business can be an 
expensive propositiai. 
Especially when it has to be 
replaced. Or repaired. And if 
you don't already have a roof, 
but plan on building an office 
that has one, prepare for 
some sky-high costs. 
Unless, that is, you consider using Hey'd! UPM's Water- 
proof Roof. Developed by BASF Corporation in Germany over 
20 yearc ago, the Hey'di UPM Waterproof Roof is a bitumen 
and ethylene copolymer, single-ply membrane. Once it's 
applied, it's watertight. It's resistant to chemical and ultraviolet 
ray deterioration. It weathers the elements better than most 
conventional roofing applications. And it weighs about two 
percent of what conventional roofing weighs, so that structural 
stress is at a minimum. 

The Hey'di UPM Waterproof Roof is also a big nwney 
saver when it comes to installation. Only one appliodim is 
necessary. And you can lay it du-ectly over old roofs. Ifs even 
compatible with existing asphalt surfaces. 

The Hey'di UPM Waterproof Roof. It's the best 
way to keep a roof over your head, without your over- 
head going through the roof. 

THE WMSmmOF ROOF FROM HEY'DI UPM. ^ 

2801 Crusader Circle/Virginia Beach, Virginia 23456/(804) 46S-2200 





mmm 



"yl 



Pm#«7 



iM 




Pcffo/ intef pii/e/ U4 



SALUTES VIRGINIA 

BEACH, THE FASTEST 

GROWING CITY IN THE 

STATE. ..WE ARE 

GROWING WITH YOUl 




1975 



P^STA 








2802 ATLANTIC AVE. 



•St 

im 



LYNNHAVEN MALL 



•St 

1982 




I/YNNHAVEN MALL 



Growing Still More 



pif,n 



9,285 Beach Customers 

Continental 
Serves 37 
States 



Continental TelephOTie of Virginia, which provides 
local telephcme service to 9,285 customers in four 
Virginia Beach exchanges, is part of the fourth largest 
phone company in the world. 

In the Virginia Beach area, Ccmtinental serves 
Pungo, Princess Aime, Shipps Corner and Knotts 
Island, North Carolina. . 

"Many pec^le think Cwitinental is a small telephone 
company," said Dennis O'Heam, the company's 
customer service manager in Princess. Anne. "But we 
provide service to parts of 37 states and the Carribean. 
We have mwe than three million customers. 

"Continental is global-we have international (^ra- 
tions with contracts in Germany, Nigeria, North 
Yemen, Peru, Saudi Arabia, South Koxa, Sudan, 
Syria, Trinidad & Tobago and the United Kingdom." 

Wginia is the largest division in the Continental 
System and has many "firsts" to its credit: the first in 
the system to install a fiber optic cable route, the first to 
install conputer directory assistance, the first to instaU 
a major toll, digital switching facility serving 30,000 
customers, Jl^ first Continental company to have a 
center whiisK^kfnitors 18 computer controlled switch- 
ing ofBces. 

Covering 25 percent of Virginia's geographic area, 
the company serves 220,000 customers (350,000 
telephones) in 92 exchanges. 

There are four tdl centers: Woodbridge, Harrisoi- 
burg, Emporia and Warsaw, Three hundred operators 
handle, 23 million toll calls (direct and operator assisted) 
and 2.3 million directory assistance calls annually. 

Annually, the company grosses $133 million in 
revenues, spends $42 million for construction of 
telephcme plant to provide new services and improve 
existing services; spends $58 million to maintain and 
administer these services. 

Continental of Virginia has a $384 million investment 
in plant and equipment. Continental paid $6.9 million 
in state and local taxes last year. 

The ccHnpany has 1,529 employees and spends $29 
millicm annually for wages. 

The service territory of Mrginia is divided into four 
geographic areas. 

The northern area includes Prince William County; 
(portions of Loudoun County, Fauquier County, Orange 
County, Fairfax County, Stafford County and Spotsyl- 
vania County. This includes Dulles International 
AirpOTt, Arcda, Manassas, Woodbridge, Dale Qty, 
Quantico Marine Corps Base and Chancellor. 

The eastern area includes counties of King George, 
Westmweland, Cardine, Northumberland, Lancaster, 
Middlesex, Mathews, Qoucester, King and (^en. 
and Essex; portiois of Hanover County and King 
William County. This includes Bowling Green, 
Warsaw, and Tappahannock. 

The southern area includes Isle of Wight County, 
Southampton Cdunty, Greensville County; p<xtions (rf 
Surry County, Dinwiddle County, Sussex County, 
Prin<» George County, Brunswick County, Mecklen- 
burg County, Lunenbiu^g County and Charlotte County; 
the Princess Anne area of Vn-ginia Beach and portions 
of the aty of Suffdk. This includes anporia, Franklin, 
Smithfield, Surry, AlberW, darksville, and Knotts 
Island, North Cardina. 

The western area includes Oaig County; portions of 
Amherst County, Appomattox County, Prinre Edward 
Ccxmty, Buckingham County, Nelson County, Rock- 
bridge County, Rockingham Cainty, Augusta County, 
Alleghany Qxinty, and Mcmtgomery County. This 
includes Amherst, Appomattox and Harrisoiburg. 




The concept erf insuruice far hospital and medical costs 
has been around for only about 50 years. Blue Cross 
and Bine Shield <rf Virginia, founded in Tidewater, was 



among the flrat health care c«rer«tc cooipaaics in the 
naUon daring Ihe Great Depression. 










^« 







p«i«)t 



H 



fidon^ Jane Bread 



Mary Jane Caters To Everyone's Tastes 



The Mary Jane Bread tnidc is as fiuniliar a part of 
Tidewater as salt air and suntan dl. For more than 40 
years the Kotarides Baking Conqjany has been 
delivering its bread in tlw inMe and yellow trucks 
sporting the portrait of the wholesome-looking girl, but 
the company's fint deli^wry veUdes were actually 
horse-drawn carts. 

The horses' home was (be bakery's first manu- 
focturing i^ant at 439 CSiundi Street, estabhshed by 
Alex Kotarides in 1913. Prirately owned throughout its 
history, the bakery has remaiiKd in the £uni^ for three 
generations. 

In 1939 the bakery moved to its present headquarters 
at 1S13 Montkello Avenue, l^ until that time, it had 



been marketing its bread under the Kotarides name, 
but with the move to new fitdlities, the &mily decided a 
new image was needed. 

Hm name Mary Jane was adopted. The bread was 
packaged in a bright yellow wrap. Because Mary Jane 
was the first bread in Tideirater to use bright odon in 
its iMckaging, it was ooosimnious on grocery shelves. 
Maiy Jane Bread also became the fint in Tidewater to 
be packaged in plastic rather than tfie traditional wax 
paper. 

But while the Imkery was at the forefi-ont oi 
packaging innovations, the product inside has never 
dianged. 

When the'batter-wfaq>ped process came on the scene, 



WELLS 
STUDIO & GALLEDY 




Fine Arl . 
Professional fteming 



Mstnbcf 




• Professiord 
Picture 
Franrxzrs 
Assocbtion 



Birdneck Shoppes 
529 Birdneck Rd. 
Va. Beach, Va. 23451 



425-7322 



Especially For You 
with this coupon 

10% Discount on aU Fine Art 

and pottery 

15<9b Discount on any Custom 
Framing order 

(Valid thru Sept. 1st) 



tlw K^itarides Baking Company refused to go along. 
The bakery felt that the slower, traditional method used 
to make Mary Jane Bread yields a bread superior in 
texture and taste and saw little advantage in employing 
chemicals to hasten the rising process, as is done with 
batter-whipped bread. 

to 1974 Mary Jane Bakery opened a plant m 
PortsuKJUth whose sole function is to produce rolls for 

the bst food industry. 
1982 will be a landmark year for the bakery. Its 70th 

year akei^y has seen the opening of a new thrift store 
and distribution center on the Peninsula, and its new 
general offices and distribution center in Norfolk 
todustrial Park will open this M. 

Judy Andrassy Realty ^ 

is Big on the Beach 



Judy Andrassy Realty is 
big at the Beach because 
Judy Andrassy and her 
people are big on the 
Beach. 

"Tbere is so much in 
Virginia Beach to do and 
enjoy," Mrs. Andrassy 
said with a big smile. "I 
love it here. I really do. 

"I've lived in California 
and New Jersey and a lot 
of odier places, to most 
of them you have to travel 
too fu to have what we 
have right here or an hour 
away. 

"We've got beaches, 
wildlife refuges, forml- 
and, dty life aiul a lot (rf 
exciting things right to the 
dty of Virginia Beach," 
she added. 

"When my husband 
was to the Navy we travel- 
ed everywhere. >%ginia 
Beadi has so mudi more 
to (rffer than other plac- 
es." 

Kbs. Andrassy and her 
femfly diose to settle to 
\%ginia Beach when her 
husband left the Navy. 
She is a very young think- 
tog grandmother. 

"I'm a long way from 
retiring," she laughs. 

FoUowing five years 
with another firm, Mrs. 
Andrassy opened her own 
company. 

Specializing to resident- 
ial and commercial sates, 
Andrassy Realty each 
year has had at least one 
$1 Million Dollar Chib 



member on its staff. 

Andrassy Realty is a 
member c^ Metro Mult- 
iple Listing, Tidewater 
Commercial Multiple List- 
ing and All Points Reloca- 
tion Service. 

Mrs. Andrassy is ably 
backed up by General 
Sales Manager Mike Sea- 
well. Both are i^oud of 
the firm's success and the 
fact that 75 percent of 
their business is repeat 
bustoess. 

The company has hand- 
led a number o[ success- 
ful condominium sales 
and sold out all units to 
the Marjac condo to 60 
days. Vacatkxis ren(i|ls 
also comprise a goodly 
share of the firm's activi- 
ty. 

"I do a lot (rf work with 

senior dtizens groups. 
We arrange tours for 
groups from Pennsjdvania 
and New York and New 
Jersey. We enjoy show- 
ing them the beadi and 
hosting them at a barbe- 
que to our back yard," 
she noted. 

An accomplished code, 
who wrote her own cook- 
book and serves lunch at 
her sales meetings, Mrs. 
Andrassy believes to be- 
tog close to clients and her 
staffers. "lUs is a frien- 
dly place to "Work," she 
said. 

Judy Andrassy Realty is 
' located to remodeled 
headquarters at 103S Las- 
ktoRoad. 



New Item 

Millers Dairy Has Water 



Miller's Dairy was 
founded to 1932. In 1943 
the ownership changed, 
with the management om- 
ttotting to operate the 
dairy to the pr^ait. 

"MUler's Dairy is a 
processing and 

distribution facility 
eatmed to a i^noal sa- 
vice buttnen insisting of 
home (Mivery, wlK>^ale 
and ojntract work, han- 
dUng a full Uim of dairy 



products," noted 
president Herbert 
Rockefdlo'. 

Inl971,ab<KdedwatCT 
opoation was added to 
tayt homes, offices and 
food chains with numn- 
tato si^ii^ wKtCT. 

Hk water (^eratitm has 
experienced fantastic 
groHrtti that has made it 
neoe^vy to rdoc^e to a 
suburban plant," 
Rockefeller reported. 



r, 



p*s«^ 



FOR PEOPLE 
WHO WANT AN 
EDUCATION 
THAT MEANS 
BUSINESS 




COMPUTER DATA PROCESSING 

The computer has been introduced in every aspect of business today from 
telephone systems, airline reservations, hospitals and departnnent stores to 
forecasting weather and monitoring traffic signals. This has resulted in an ever- 
growing employment demand -for people who understand computers. Business, 
^dustry and government need computer operators, fwogrammers, system' 
analysts managers and others trained to operate and program computers. 

You don't have to be a genius in Math to learn Computer Data Processing 
skills A specialized training in computer language, a logical mind and the ability 
to cor}centrate can easily result in high salary earnings and early promotions in 
a professional field that is fast moving and unaffected by inflation or recession 





TRAVEL AND TOURISM 

If you want to combine business skills with public contact, the Travel and 
Tourism industry is for you. Employment opportunities in this field include travel 
consultants, tour directors, travel secretaries, and other exciting potions 
working in travel agencies, cruise shiplines, hotels, and tour companies. 

Training for travel careers should involve courses on world geography, 
ticketing and reservations, international tariff and exchange rates, and cruise 
and tour planning Computer training is often required in arranging both airline 
and room accommodations for travelers. The Travel and Tourism industry can 
offer a rewarding and challenging career. 



GREAT CAREERS 



. . . From A College That 
Specializes In Career Building. 

The Commonwealth College is dedicated to 
providinQsits students with career training that 
enables them to achieve their employment goals 
faster. With over 75 years of experience in the 
Commonwealth of Virginia, this college is recognized 
as a vital part of the business community. 

Commonwealth College offers students four-day 
week, quarter terms calendar, year-round start elates, 
small classes, day and evening schedules, personal, 
friendly atrriosphere, and excellent career training for 
that lifetime career. You can earn a diploma in as 
little as nine to fifteen months. 

Take a few minutes to look over the career 
choices offered at Commonwealth College. The 
Virginia Beach Campus is designed to help you 
achieve that career in business and find placement 
in the job market of your choice. 

At Commonwealth College we believe that 
Career Building is a Business! 

For more information about Commonwealth 
College call or write the Admissions Office at the 
Address listed below. 



Please send me more information about 
a career education 

Name 
Address 





I 



MEDICAL ASSISTING 

With an increasing awareness of preventive medicine and treatment, today's doctors 
find more demands on thieir time, both in the hospital and the office. As a result, they rely 
heavily on tfieir support teams of Medical Administrative Assistants' They relieve the 
physician of many administrative and chnlcal dutleSj giving more time to concentrate on 
diagnosis and treatment •' 

Basic courses recommended for a career in medical assisting are anatomy and 
physiology medical lerminotoy, medical law and ethics, psyehdogy. medical insurance 
and forms typing, plus classes in administrative and clinical procedures In addition, an 
externship is required to provide a period of practical experience in a health facility. 

Whether you worl< in a medical clinic, offices or laboratories, your skills in patieni care 
and medical administrative procedures can make you an indispensable part of the 
medical team 

ELECTRONIC TECHNOLOGY 

People who know how to install, program, troubleshoot and maintain electronic 
equipment are desperately needed in business, industry and government. Nationally, 
the employment outlook lor electronics technicians is increasirig faster than many 
other occupations in the 1980's. The shortage in trained technicians means that 
with the right training, you can command a surprisingly Ngh starting salary. 

Mechanical aptitude, manual dexterity, good color vision and good eye-hand 
coordination are among the requirements the electronics industry demarKte of its 
future technicians 

Electronics technicians may work with radio, television, computers, radar, medical 
and navigational equipment You can find work thrcH^hout the world and enjoy job 
security while working in a fascinating fiekJ. 



ACCOUNTING 

If your ultimate long range goal is to hold a mana^ment position, 
Accounting is the first step towards that goal. The titl6 Accountant is often used 
to describe the person responsible for journals, taxes, ledgers, payroll, and 
administrative functions American commerce could not survive without its 
system of checks and balances, run by these skilled personnel wtKi have an 
aptitude for figures, detail and todays challenging management decisions. 

Training m Accounting includes courses in management, accounting, office 
machines, credit and collections, typing and computers. This specialized 
knowledge will prepare you to enter an expanding, busy field, where career 
possibilities are unlimited 




City 



State 



ZiB_ 



Phone( ) 

Commonwealth College 

2924 N. Lynnhaven Road 

Virginia Beach, VA 23452 

804-340-0222 






BUSINESS MANAGEMENT 



Whether you plan to work for a large corporation, a medium-sized retail or 
franchise operation or supervise your own business enterprise, sound Business 
Management skills are important to your success. Manufacturing, industry and 
government are constantly searching for men and women who have the 
potential for competent leadership and expertise in advertising titwfwe and 
communications They are often responsible for decisions affecting staffing, 
retailing, purchasing, and marketing 

Your ability to evaluate facts, reason logically, discriminate among values 
and formulate sound judgements are all vital skills needed to function in 
Business Management. 



Classes Start: Sept. 27th 




SECRETARIAL ADMINISTRATION 

If you believe a secretary is )ust a typist„you are about 10% right and 20 
years behind the times The secretarial profession has becorrw an exciting and 
powerful force iri the business world today, needing a wide range of business 
Skills Secretarial training includes courses in shorthand typing office 
procedures, correspondence and accounting On-hand experience with 
electronic typewriters and word processing systems is also required 

In addition secretaries may choose specialized training ,n Legal Medical, or 
Executive fields These areas demand higher skill levels, specialized knowledge 
and command good salaries. They present an excellent chance for 
advancement into supervisory or management positions - 



Commonujealth College 




wmk 



WSSBSS 



"- 3- ifT_-W 'J^-^:f^^-. 



-i ±^ -t fJi '^ . . .* --0 •".*;- s- » 



SERVING SINCE 1930... 





MIRKS, 
INC. 



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Our Cream, 
But You Can't 

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GUERNSEY 



Home Delivered in Returnable Glass Milk Bottles, 
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•CH OCOLATE WITH W HOLE MILK •FRUIT DRINKS 
wiv^v:5^feQ -EXTRA LARGE EGGS 




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ALL NATURAL MILK-VITAMINS ADDED 
VIROINM'S OFFICIAL DRINK 

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SI03 PRINCISS ANN! lOAD 

VIR6INIA KACH. VA. 23462 

PHONI 4»719ia 




Pi 



Open to Women 18 to 40 

Bay side Junior 
Women's Club 
Grouped in 1955 



p«s*^ 



ByPatPngh 

Bayside Junior 
Woman's Club was 
organized in 19SS and 
founded by Mrs. Virginia 
Hudson. The purpose of 
the club is to promote 
through ccHnmon interest 
the cultural, educational, 
social-civic and charitable 
welfareof this area. 

Over tbe^ past years, 
Bayside Junior Woman's 
Club has provided a 
educational scholarship to 
a member of our 
community. It has also 
supported the Bayside 
Branch of the Virginia 
Beach Library by donating 
funds to help purchase 
equipment and other 
needed items for the 
library. Each year Bayside 
Juniors adopt one^r more 
needy families particularly 



elderly citizens and provide 
them with food, clothing 
and friendship. 

Members of Bayside 
Junior Woman's Club 
have organized many fund 
raising projects over the 
past years in order to 
support different charities. 
One major fund raising 
event was held annually for 
seven years, a horse show 
at Princess Anne Park. 
More recently the club had 
enjoyed holding a most 
successful Craft/Talent 
Auction. Also, the club 
holds dances, bake sales, 
raffles and garage sales. 

Bayside Junior 
Woman's Club has helped 
other organizations over 
the past years. Some of 
which are: Easter Seal 
Society; Juvenile Diabetes; 
Kidney Fd.; ASK (The 
Association for the Study 



of Childhood Cancer); 
Virginia Beach SPCA; 
Aminal Assistance 
League; Chesaoeake 
Beach Rescue Squad and a 
nursing home in the 
Virginia Beach 

community. 

Bayside Junior 
Wonupin's Club is a 
membii^ of the General 
Federation of Women's 
Clubs and the Virginia 
Federation of Women's 
Club. Recently, Bayside 
Juniors were presented 
awar^ on district and state 
levels for their 

accomplishments in the 
Home Life, Safety, 
Conservation, The Arts, 
International Affairs and 
Leadership departments. 

Bayside Junior 
Woman's Club 

membership is open to 
women 18 to 40 years of 
age. 



WANTED 



ACREAGE 



INCOME PROPERTIES 



Foreign & Domestic 

Buyers 

ATnilabie 



F. R Gctbrcl & Gompcn/ 

Post Offfee Box 6221, Norfolk, Vii^iiiis, 23508 

Badness: 625-2729 
Home: 623-1735 



■V 



Has* 49 



Virginia Beach Chapter, American Heart Assoc iation 

25 Virginia Beach Schools Jump for Heart Fund 



By PatridiFlnCTn 

Virginia Beach is 
renown for offering a hi^ 
quality of life for its re- 



sidents and guests. A 
thriving tourist industry 
and high rate of growth 
evidence this statement. 



Pn^ess, vitality, and the 
good life are still respected 
values and can be found 
throughout all aspects of 



Virginia Beach Life. 

The Tidewater Chapter 
of the American Heart 
Association recognizes this 




Windsor Woods Etementary Stndcnts Are Amoiig More Active Vlrgiiila,Beach Jumpers 



spirit and ^>plauds it; for 
they too are working 
towards the same goals. 

Although an established 
o^anization, Oocorpontfed 
in 1924), the Heart 
Association is nonethdess 
progressive in 

accom{dishing its misssion 
to reduce premature death 
and disability due to heart 
disease. It is the leader in 
this endeavor and has 
worked diligently in 
designing programs to 
meet the growing and 
changing needs of 
Americans. What began as 
a limited society of medical 
doctors has evolved into 
a multi-faceted organiza- 
tion providing innovative 
service to all aspects of 
cardiovascular care. 

As business became 
more aware of the human 
and economic toll (an 
estimated $50.7 billion in 
1982) created by heart 
disease, the Heart 
Association took notice. 
Blood pressure screenings 
for health conscious 
companies were initiated 
and are now available in 
the Virginia Beach area. 



The Heart AMOdation 
has been tnstramental in 
populariziiig the much 
henrided and innovidve 
practice of health care 
known as prevoitive treat- 
moit. Benuae old habits 
die hard, pn^rams were 
developed to educate 
chUdren to tl^ dangers of 
smoking, overeating, and 
lack of auxdat. Cardio- 
vascular care programs 
now supplement many 
scho(d hMlth curricula. 

A high quality of life is 
as important to the Heart 
Asso^tion as it is to 
residents of Virginia 
Beach. Accordingly, Heart 
Association officials 
bdieve that im|NX>ving one 
aspect of life should not 
detract from another. 
That's why they've 
deviAoped the "Creative 
Cuisine" program. 
Through "Creative 
Cuisine," restaurants are 
encouraged to include 
heart hotlthy, appetizing 
foods on thefa- menu. Th is 
enables health conscious 
individuals to order 
guaranteed low caloric, 
Sm Heart PiWe 43 



This 

office rewoives. 

around 

people. 

We can tailor your work environment to indivi- 
duals — from configuration of space to selection 
of components — with the Haworth® open office 
interiors system. It provides more comfortable 
working conditions, and individuals become 
more productive. So let us help plan your next 
office around people. 




Proud to be apart of 
the Virginia Beach Story 




I 



Standard Office Supply, Inc. 



1673-C Laskin Rd. 

Virginia Beach, Va. 

42S-5731 



245-247 E. Main St. 

Norfolk, Va. 

622-7021 



3001 W. MCTCury Blvd. 

HamptMi, Va. 

826^75 



LINDBLAD 

CORPORATION 

MANUFACTURERS 
FABRIC PRODUCTS 



528 Viking Drive 
Virgliiia Beacli, Va. 23452 



463-0700 



iV 



P«S«43 



Heart Group 
Keeps 




ContiiHMd from Page 42 

low cholesterol and low 
sodium entrees without the 
trouble or embarrassment 
of special requests. Heart 
patients, often forced to 
forego restaurant dining 
becaus of dietary 
restrictions, find this 
especially heartening. 
Currently one restaurant, 
Victoria Station, in 
Virginia Beach is offering 
this program and others 
are expected to follow. 

The basis, of course, for 
these services and 
programs rests upon 
research. Through 
contributions to the Heart 
Association nearly one- 
half billion dollars has 
gone to heart research, 
includii^ ongotag studks 
at area medical ctnters. 
Improved pacemakers, 
artificial heart valves, x- 
ray and surgery techniques 
aiui more have contributed 
to the saving of many lives. 
Like the people of 
Virginia Beach, Heart 
Association believes in 
prepress and pursuing its 
goals with vitality. And it is 
dttatamed to make this 
goal a bdto-, healthio- life 
for the citizens of Virginia 
Beadi and all Americans. 

JuapR^eFwHcart 

Participating in the 
propam this year wiere 25 
schools from Virginia 
Beadi. NorfcA. &iffolk. 



Franklin, Chesapeake, 
Newsoms, Boykins, Ivor 
and Carrsville. Old 
Dominion University 
participated this year. 

Sponsored by the 
American and Virginia 
Alliances for Health, 
Physical Education, 
Recreation and Dance, 
Jump Rope For Heart is 
designed to: 

•Promote rope-jumping 
as a fun and inecpcnsive 
form of exercise. Rope- 
jumping is a complete 
body exercise which 
developes: a better overall 
physical condition; 
rhythm; coordination; and 
breathing^control. 

•Increase student 
awareness of the 
importance of good 
cardiovascular care. 

•Raise funds to support 
American Heart 

Association Qudtoyascular 
Research programs and 
conuntmity services. 

During the mcmths of 
January and February 
rope-jumping wwkshops 
are hdd in lidewato- dties 
at local schofris or public 
buildings. All students 
from these areas are 
invited to participate in the 
worksh(H>s. There is no fee 
charged for these 
workshops. 

The workshops are 
conducted by Rick 
DeLugo, Physical 




Windsor Woods Elementary School Jumpers 



Education instructor at 
Windsor Oaks elementary, 
and by the Windsor Oaks 
student rope-jumping 
team. Participants are 
given a demonstration of 
precision rope-jumping by 



the team and then coached 
in basic rope jumping 
techniques and routines. 
American Heart 

Association staff members 
are present to distribute 
information on 



cardiovascular care . and 
answer questions. 

Students participating in 
the event are invited ta 
hold jump-a-thons to 
raise funds needed for 
Heart Research and 



community services. 
Participation in jump-a- 
thcHis is entirely voluntary 
and is not a requirement 
for attending the 
workshop^ 



Retired Officers Association Based at Beach 



The Retired Officers 
Assodittion (TROA) is a 
national orgamzation of 
over 307,000 men and 
wcmien who are or have 
been commissioned or 
warrent officers in any 
c(mq>onent of the seven 
unifomMd services (Army, 
Navy, Marine Corps, 



Coast Guard, National 
Oceanic and Atmosphmc 
Administration, and 
Public Health Service). 

It was founded in 1929 
and presently has 
headquarters located in 
Washington, D.C. TROA 
is ftthe largest military- 
oriented organization in 



existence. The local 
chapter of over 600 
members and over 300 
other local and state 
chiqjters are affiliated with 
the National Association. 




^ peter kwick..^ 




much mon ttitn a COPYINQ SEHVICE 



1 



19M OUiaC PBIWTEB OF THE YEAR 





r-^ 



ART/DESIGN 

COMPOSITION 

• OFFSET 

LETTERPRESS 

LETTERHEADS 

BUSINESS CARDS 

ENVELOPES 

FLYERS 



OCEANFRONT 

830 Virginia BMCh Blvd. 

425-13M 



|»IIINCESS ANNE 

^S3 Vi^lnia Bmdh Owl. 

486-M11 



XEROX 9200 

BINDERY 

LAMINATING 

. BLUEPRINTS 

MENUS/PROGRAMS 

DIRECTORIES 

REPORTS 

SPECIFICATIONS 



PEMBROKE 

4505 Virginia B«ach Blvd. 

497-7007 



I 



J 



The Hampton Roads 
Chapter of The Retired 
Officers Association 
(THRCOTROA) was bom 
in the fall of 1958 and 
encompasses the Virginia 
Beach, Norfolk, 

Chesapeake, and 
Portsmouth Area. 
Approximately 75% of the 
membo^ reside in Virginia 
Beach. 

The aims of The Retired 
Officers Association are: 

•To inculate and 
stimulate love of country 
and the flag. 

•To defoid the honor, 
integrity, and supronancy 
of our National 
Government and the 
Constituticm of the United 
Stirtes. 

•To advocate military 
forces adequate t() the 
def owe of our country . 

•To foster fraternal 
relations between al^ 
iHwiches of the various 
sCTvices from which our 
members are dnwn. 

•To further the 
education of childroi of 
service perKHU^. 

•To aid active and 
re^ed p^sonnd of the 
various uniformed 
iCTvices, thdr i^m^oiu. 



and their survivors, in 
every proper and legitimate 
manner. 



•To present members 
rights and interests when 
service matters are under 
consideration. 

The real work of the 
local chapter is done with 
our heads, hearts, and 
hands. Annually 
THRCOTROA awards a 
medal and certificate to an 
outstanding high school 
student in each of the 
thirteen local JROTC units 
who have shown scholastic 
and military excellence. 
The Chapter supports 
legislation designed to 
strengthen our national 
defense or benefit our 
uniformed services. For 
entertainment and 
gastrointestinal enjoynwnt 
the Charter has a monthly 
dinno- meeting with thdr 
spouses and has a wdl 
known guest speaker talk 
on a subject of curroit 
intoest. 

For more information 
•about the organization or 
an application for 
membership, you may 
contact the President - 
CatAain Frank Rawlings, 
U.S. Navy (Ret), the 
. Secretary - Lieutenant 
CommalKler John K^oe, 
U.S. Navy (Ret), <w write 
THRCX)TROA, P.O. Box 
4612, Virginia Beach, 
Virgima234S4-0612. 



Pajt^ 



Wheat Advises 

Research 
Before You 



Invest 



Wheat. First Securities 
believes in research-lots of 
it-before thqr ever make 
an investment recommen- 
dation to a client. 

"The only smart way to 
invest." says Wheat 
Senior Vice President Joe 
Banks," is to use good, 
reliable research, both 
fundamental and techni- 
'cal, to base your deciaon 
on. They're no gimmicks 
or shortcuts to achieve a 
winning investment 
strata . But what you can 
use and really can't afford 
not to is, again, research- 
the best you can lay your 
hands on. 

"Here at Wheat we do 
just that in two ways. 
First, through our in- 
house research depart- 
ment of eight analysts who 
cover some 250 reg^nal 
stocks: and second, by our 
affiliations with several 
nationally-recognized 
research firms. It's a good 
combination." Banks 
added, "one that works." 

Or^mized by industry, 
the Wheat research de- 
partment follows most of 
the publicly-held 
companies in Virginia, 
West Virginia. North 
Carolina and the 
Wadiington, D.C. area. 
These industries include 
banking, insurance, coal, 
railroads, furniture, retaQ 
stores, technology, tex- 
tiles, trucking, tobacco 
and utilities. 

Wheat uses tour outside 
• affiliates to <»mplement 
this regional coverage. 
They are Dallas-based 
Schmader. Bernet & Hick- 
man. New York firms 
Donaldson, Lufkin & J«i- 
rette and Bear. Steams 
and Company, and Mont- 
gomery Securities in San 
FranciWo. While Wheat 
considers this package of 
outside sources unequaled 
anywhere to the brokerage 
industry, it is alwajn on 
the outlook for oeMv ones 
to improve its cfieot's 
investment results. 

"We get the input of 
' several sdwols of thouglit 
in ustBg these many 
sources." Banks went on. 
"a^ they don't always 
^rec We have t^ advaa- 
tage of not bavog to 
follow any one company's 
recommendations and 
that gives our research a 
unique quality . I think. 



"Of course all of this 
research has to be 
analyzed." he said, "and 
that's the job of our 
Investment Strategy group 
in Richmond. They try to 
sdect the truly outstand- 
ing investment opportuni- 
ties. 

"While we place the big 
emphasis on value, timing 
a buy is important too. To 
just recommend an under- 
valued security is not 
enough because it m^^ 
stay that way for years. So 
witii techniod analysis we 
attempt to tdl when an 
undervalued security is 
about to be recognized by 
the market," said Banks. 

Over a recent four-year 
period. Wheat's recom- 
mended list of stocks, the 
Monitored Portfolio, 
appreciated an impressive 
175 percent. That would 
scan to bear out the firm's 
investment philosophy as 
one that does, indeed, 
work. 

(That figure is exclusive 
of dividends and conunis- 
sions for the period 
covered, and results were 
achieved only if all recom- 
mendations were 
followed. Wheat provides 
literature on its Monitored 
Portfolio to anyone 
requesting it.) 

Wheat nwved into the 
Virginia Beach area in the 
fall of 1977 when it took 
over the local offkx of 
Fahnestock & Co. At the 
time k was Wheat's thir- 
teenth Virginia location 
and twenty-sixth overall. 
Wheat now has 49 offices 
in the Virpnia, West Vir- 
^nia and North Carolina 
area. 

A s the largest firm of its 
kind in the r^^on. Wheat' 
offers unmatched distri- 
bution to investment, 
banking clients when- an 
issue goes to naAet, 
Wheat has ^ined a nttwr 
nal repatatioa for its work 
in uademUngs. 

Tke fixm abo offers a 
varialy of financial and 
iavetfsMat services to 
persons and organiza- 
tions, anMng whkb are 
financial t^anning, tmx 
laming, real eattte s^m- 
dicatioB a»l comaoAy 
trading. Wheat is a 
mealMr of dw New York 
ami AoMrkan aock ex- 
(Aasges aiKl other pri»a- 
{m1 su»ck and ooaunodky 
exchanges. 




CBN 
Growing 



ofhimtliigatewwU'MfoitrlklartatttMtkmMtwork. Raeamym 



At 




Gaslight era 5-light 
23" dia. 




ininii&iM* 



Dchad Fiwich glass 
6-Mctfit22'dia. 




nostolgio is trntm avt of *^. Sm 
oiN- vhitaga mflfclfai %iPK^iM>M 
Ughting. Wtft^nv* foMons to suit 
•vwy ta^o; Wwy \mif0. Com* hi 
ondltonr >i(0wtah< l pyn ii. 



El£emKM.SlMVUQiS 

tJ6imMi,iic. 



, Vo. 23108 HwMtfS^OSI 
Araa • NMvport Hm»s 344-4971 






an 



hmikw I- jii .(, 



H^5 



v% 



P»9»4S 



Serving Virginia Beach 



Corinthiaxi Acquired WVEC in 1980 



WVEC-TV signed on 
the air Sqjtember 19, 1953. 
as an NBC television 
affiliate, on UHFCbanMl 
15. The station broaftoot 
,fKm fadlitks located in 
Hampton, Vir^nia, but 
soon established anothor 
studio in Norfolk, linking 
the two studios via 
microwave. 

Today there are two 



kHidios serving cities on 
each side of the grmt 
Itamptim RMds habw, 
however, the station 
switched from UHF 
Channel IS to VHF 
Channd 13 on November 
13, 1959. WVEC-TV also 
changed network 
affiliation to the ABC-TV 
NetwOTk. 
WVEC-TV has 



maintained an enviable 
record for innovative 
I»ogi«amingand has beoi 
in the forefront of 
community growth. The 
integrity and business 
acumen of the mangement 
team has been recopiized 
at every level' of 
government and industry. 

WVEC-TV is one of six 
television stations of the 



Corinthian Broadcasting 
Corporation. Corinthian 
teoadcasting was foniwd 
by tfie private investment 
firm of John Hay Whitney 
A C o mp any in April, 1957 
to coordinate the 
management of its 
broadcast m^ests. 

Corinthian became a 
publicly owned company 
in 1%7. In May, 1971, 



Own 

Your Own 

Home 



It's easy with a little help from Home Federal. 
We'd like to loan you the money to buy, build or 
refurbish the home you want. 

Come talk with our loan counselors. We'll do 
everything we can to assist you. And we'll back 
you up with our more th^n 96 years of 
experience serving this community. 

We look forward to helping you become the 
proud owner of your own home. 



i 



Home Fedeml 

Savingsand loan Asso<:iation 

()^fU7i$dl886 

MAIN OFFICC 700 Bou^ Street. Norfolk. VA 

8RANCTIOFFICES/THOMASCORN01 
PORTSMCXrrH/NEWPORTNEWS 

DENBIGH/GREAtBWOGE^GRAFtDN 



Corinthian was acquired 
by The Dun & Bradstreet 
Corporation, a highly 
regarded, diversified data 
and hiformation ccmipany 
Harrington Drake is 
Chairman of d»B Board 
and Pieadent of The Dun 
& Bradstreet Corpoation. 
The President of 
Corinthian Broadcasting 
Corporation is Philip J. 
Lombardo. 

Corinthian expanded 
beyond the television 
station field with the 
acquisition in February of 
1973 of TVS Television 
Network. TVS is the 
nation's leading 
independent sports 
television network. It was 
founded in 1962. 

Corinthian acxiuired its 
sixth television station. 
WVEC-TV in April of 
1980. WVEC is 
Corinthian's first ABC 
affiliate and serves 
HamplonJ^offoik, >^9ma, 

Corinthian acquired its 
sixth television station, 
WVEC-TV in April of 
1980. WVEC is 



Coripthian's first ABC 
affiliate and serves 
Hamptoo-hkirfcik, Virginia, 
the state's hugest market. 
In addition to the 
television station, the 
purchase, included 
Pembroke Cable 
Corporation which owns 
CATV systems in North 
Carolina and Virginia. 
Corinthian also acquired 
an ownership interest in 
three multi-point 
distribution systems 
(MDS). 

WVEC-TV is licensed to 
Hampton-Norfolk and 
serves Virginia's most 
populous great Norfolk, 
Portsmouth, Newport 
News, Hampton and 
Virginia Beach. Including 
the northern tier counties 
of North Carolina, 
WVEC-TV serves an area 
with more than 2 million 
inhabitants. Hie area has 
one of the world's highest 
concentrations of military 
facilities including Air 
Force, Army, Navy, 
Marine and Coast Guard 



Automotive Business 

Ramsey A Beacher 
Since Before 1960 




The name Ramsey has 
oeen serving the Aitto- 
motive needs of lldeiHrater 
since 19S8. Starting m 
1958 with an Automovite 
service Facility-to a Tire, 
l^tery and Accessory 
distributorship for Oulf 
Ol Corporation in 1960-to 
an i^omotive Service 
Equipment Distributor in 
1975. 

Ramsey Equiimieitt Co. 
serves all of IVkwaier in 
the repairs and authorized 
tetoiy suvioe on iiMSt 



Equiimient Co. graduated 
from Maury Hgh Schod 
in Norfolk, Virginia and 
studied extensively the 
Automotive aftermarket 
and its required needs. 

Since that time he has 
been instrun^ntal in the 
formation of many civic, 
business, ami fraternal 
organizations and has 
played an active part in 
their leadership. He is 
curreittl^ listed in the blue 
Book of lUewaler far his 



Satnix 



llwir 



UND€M 



(ttum iadcpea^eat 

WW** <a« aiom* ^ 
federal govcraiAnt. 
aatioaal autoaiotive 

ceiaefs,.ciQr t«<«^ te 
state amomodve bciities. 

Ihe Itefluey S^uvmem 
Co.'s flMtto "We Den't 
Ity-We Do it" is known 
as a positive statement in 
all the automotive 
community koA Ramsey is 
a respected name in Tide- 
water. 

George. W. Ramsey, 
Jr. President of Ramsey 



Ai a resideiit «f ^- 
^ Beach since t9S9. 
ItHwey can fiidy look with 
awe at what hat been 
accomplished, tat hf 
fieeta Bmch nore «b be 
•ocQBvfiihed with joitt 
coop e n Hto B between eadi 
ud dl of tiie l^ewater 
cities. 

He says tlwse are work- 
able dreams which will 
not ^t hai^n. They 
must be mad^ to haiqien 
lor a better Virginia Beach 
in particular and a greater 
Tidewater and Vu-ginia in 
general. 



OH 



i 



11 



1"! 



.♦•? 






14 



«/ 



Architecture Affects Quality of Life 



Design CoUaborative Changing Beach's SkyUne 



By Maria TrioM 

"The Qaslltjr of oar 
ArcUtcctart Affects the 
QuHtjrofoarLhrci" 

Lazlo Aranyi and the 
arthitects of The Design 
Collaborative have been 
slowly but surdy changing 
the Virginia Beach skyline 
for the past seventeen 
years. Virginia Beadi is 
one of the most pleasant 
solar energy zones in North 
America, a city rich in 
scenic views and natural 
beauty. The Design 
Collaborative has taken 
effective advantage of 
these factors for their 
clients. Pioneers in solar 
building design, they have 
designed the largest 
number of energy-effective 
structures in Tidewater: 
custom homes, multi- 
family residences, 
warehouses and office 
buildings, libraries, 
churches, a nursing home 
. and more. 

Because of their solar 
expertise. The Design 
CoUaborative was chosen 
by the Southern^ Solar 
Energy Center to 
participate in a 
design/build project with 
an area builder to 
encourage construction 
and sale of passive solar 
homes in this area. Many 
local residents would like 
to live in a solar house but 
cannot afford a custom 
designed home at the 
present interest rates. We 
know that natural sunlight 
and fresh air in your living- 
space and work-space 
make a difference in your 
health. People who live in 
solar heated homes not 
only have the advanta^ on 
their oiergy bills, but they 
afio have advuita^s in the 
Health-giving beoefiu of 
the sun's radiant oiergy 
which they have invited in. 
And it's free. 

The architect ctnild well 
be the New American 
Hero. Architects with solar 
know-how can free us 
from our depoxieiice on 
foreign <»1. If nKnc peop^ 
knew this, they woaU be 
asking for solar Jkmims and 
Mdtfboiktii^. 

For die UM foiv years. 
The Design Coltaborative 
has vacated a scries of 
Saiax Seanoan cuplaiiiii^ 
the advaatJ^s of sdar 
fwriMwp to the dtizem of 
Virginia Beach and 

as wdl m to their feHow 
ptofesamiab. Tliey ha« 
^ven iH-^^rams m public 
schools, librariM, civic 



dubs ami ccril^e campuses 
because many people here 
have been curious about 
how solar energy works. 
Virginia Beadi is one of the 
most fortunate spots in the 
whole United States for 
utilizing the free energy of 
the sun. The ccHulwiation 
of a mild climate and the 
high availability of solar 
radiati<Mi makes it ideal for 
building passive solar 
fadlities to take advantage 
of all that free energy. It is 
estimated that the saiai 
energy that reaches earth 
every three days i& greater 
than the total of all its 
fossil fuels. It is time we 
changed our orientation. 

Pioneering the 
promotion of solar 
buildings and their 
acceptance by local 
builders. The Design 
Collaborative has made 
inroads against the grain of 
traditional building trends 
which were popular when 
space was plentiful and 
energy was cheap. The 
buildings that are built 
today should antidpate 
some of the probable 
emergencies of tomorrow, 
especially insofar as 
energy-saving factors are 
likdy to be of higher and 
higher priority. 

Not only does solar 
heating and lighting work 
in the individual home, but 
in large public buiklinp, 
school buildings for 
in^ance, the savings on 
raergy bills alcme could be 
significant to the taxpayer. 
Our buildings ask and 
answer basic questions 
about our society. They 
make Aatemmts aJboat our 
vahies. Where we are ready 
to invest our finand^ 
energy in educational 
structures which are 
modem in concqH, tlwy 
will not only save the 
taxpa^rs' money, but will 
inspire the young minds 
growing inside their walb 
to reach out for loftkr 
insinratioas. 

We wo^e .fprtioiate to; 
have a tdtir' of soIflT 
buildings open to the 
public last May. 
"SUNTREK '82" was 
sponsored by tN 
Tkiewater Solar Enaff 
Association, of which 
Lasdo Aranyi is this year's 
ChaimaB. It was aa 
opportvBity for 

particiiMats to see for 
^c ms d v aswhitt it's like te 
Hve and work in a solv 
building. Many who 
thoi^ttaa sofav was "to 
out" were fUemu^ ms- 
fvted to see thitt it was so 
"noraial." 



In addition U> the private 
homes and commercial 
buildings TDC has 
designed, a few public 
buildings stand as 
landmarks to their 
innovative design skills: 

•Beth Shcrfom Home of 



Eastern Virginia: a long- 
term care facility for 
elderly people, 

incorporates some natxiral 
lighting and heating prin- 
ciples, as well as new 
concepts in space 
planning, color and com- 



fort for the dderly. 

•Unity Church of 
Virginia Beach: this multi- 
winged structure with its 
wooded 11-acre site as a 
bMkground. provides a 
unique energy-conscious 
comtemporary design 



using nittimd matoials. A 
500 seat sanctuary is 
^amwd for tltt next cm- 
MructlMi phase. 

•Peofte.teik Building 
on bkHaa Bhfer Road is 
circular, inviting entry 
Sw Solar Fife 48 



coonfonns 

FOR EVERYTHING YOU NEED TO KNOW 



To Keep You Out 
Of A Jam. 




Every 
morning 
and after- 
noon. WGH- 1 3 broadcasts a 
total of 22 up-to-the-minut€ 
traffic reports. One for you 
every 1 5 minutes, to and 
from work. Listen, and get to 
where you're going, on time. 

Accu-Weather 
Keeps You 
I Ahead of 
^™p,v,... , Mother N. 

• ■••:•:.•:•:•:>'' Every moming 
and afternoon, WGH- 1 3 broad- 
casts 'a total of 30 exclusive 
AdeihWeather reports^Ram or 
shine: listen and you will be 
sure to know, before it 
happens. 





For Who. What 
Where, When, Fast. 

Every moming and 
afternoon. WGH- 13 
broadcasts a total of 1 5 
news and sports reports. 

Who did what to whom and 

when? Listen. 

and you will 

know the 

news. 

For Music 
That You Know. 

If you're driving alone, you will 
be singing along. If you're 
with a friend, you 
will be tapping 
your toes. The 
music is the 
magic of WGH- 13. 





MMHi^H 



IBR 



*»«WJ 



i%> 



FOR OVER 30 YEARS, WE 

AT KIMNACH FORD HAVE 

BEEN PLEASED TO SERVE 

OUR MANY CUSTOMERS 

AND FRIENDS IN VIRGINIA 

BEACH AND ALL OF 

TIDEWATER 




Winn H Comes To QHafftr 
Ford DoHvars 



( 




'mi 



6401 VIRGINIA BEACH BLVD 

Newtown Rd. off 264 
^4 Mite East of Military Orcle 




FORD 



%'iW 



J 



Thousands of Members 



Council of Civic Organizations Consists of 66 Leagues 

. . . ^ :i —J .« infrnrnd «r«hUni« onlv dd ones the ecu. IS iKx iDBww I" T-L—i ^. 



The C.C.O., as it is now 
known, and is so incor- 
porated, originated about 
1958. The original repre- 
sentation was firom the 
Kempsville Magisterial 
District Ovic Organiza- 
tion in which Mr. Marion 
V. Renn was an active 
member. The call went 
out for the founding oS an 
area county-wide organi- 
zation. The response was 
greater than anticipated 
to the first meeting held at 
the Community Methodist 
Church in Acredale in 
October, 1959 - subse- 
quent meetings were held 
in the Agricultural Build- 
ing on Diam(»d Springs 
Road. 

The aim of the founder 
and first president, Mr. 
Marion V. Renn, was to 
include people and clubs 
interested in serving the 
community and (Hhers 
rather than self. The 
founder hoped that the 
organization would gain a 
large membership of civic 



and service-minded 
people, and through their 
voting potentiai, the 
members couU strive for 
an ever improving govern- 
ment at all tevels. At 
present, the Council 
membership consists (tf 66 
civic leagues located 
throughout the entire city, 
mth a combined member- 
ship in the thousands. 

Prior to 1963, when 
Princess Anne County 
consolidated with the 
small city <rf Virginia 
Beach, Princess Anile 
County dispensed with 
the Magisterial Distrki 
System and established 
six boroughs - the object 
being to gi^ a better 
representation on the. 
Board of Supervisors. In 
1963, under the new Qty 
Charter, the then dty of 
Virginia Beach became 
the seventh borough. 

The C.C.O. was deter- 
mined that the County 
should have feir represen- 
tation on the new Qty 



Solar Design 
Coming On 



Continued from Page 46 
from any direction. The 
nearly windowless design 
saves heating al^ co(4ing 
c<»ts, while presentii^ an 
usual facatk to the viewer. 
Split ribbed concrete 
masonry units carry the 
contonpcmury design wdl. 
•Oceanfront Library is a 
marked departure from the 
library cmicqjts of yester- 
year. This mod«n tonple 
of knowledge, described 
by a local artist as "a 
transport from the 21st 



Century," fits neatly into 
the resort atmosphne. 

As a group, the Design 
Collaborative is setting an 
architectural expression 
which mi^t be oUled the 
"tradition of the new." 
The quality of our ardii- 
tecture doa indeed affect 
the quality of our lives. The 
E)esign Collaborative is 
trying to improve the 
quality of att our lives in 
their effcnts to construct a 
new, better order of 
human works. 



Councfl and so informed 
the Oonsoiidition Com- 
mittee as the old dQr had 
five coundlmen, all d 
whom wished to comi^te 
the term for which ttey 
were elected. As a com- 
promise, the coundbnen 
from tlM borough oi Vir- 
ginia Beadi were allowed 
to complete their stag- 
gered terms and the new 
polky instituted caUing 
for one councilman from 
eacii borough cS tte dty, 
who must reside in the 
borough that )x repre- 
sents and four coundlmen 
fiom any borough oi the 
dty - all with staggered 
terms, hence, the eleven 
man council. 

It is interesting to note 
that the problems of 
pl anning , zooing, high- 
ways, schoob, water and 
sewage dispose are the 
same ones that stimulated 
the founding of the 
C.C.O. 

The i»rime effort of the 
ceo. IMS been to bring 
tothe govenung body the 
feelings, attitudes, and 
wishes (tf the iniblk in 
regard to specific 
problems. In other words 
to "Speak for Thou- 
sands." 
It is of great importance 
■ tluu eadi dvic league - 
wh^ has the immediate 
knowledge and effect of 
problems in its area - 
instruct its representa- 
tives to discuss the 
problems in the regular 
n^eting of the C.CO. 
id»re experience may be 
exchanged and knowledge 
gained. 
There are no new 



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To The 

Virginia Beach Sun 

Simply Call 
547-4574 

Ask for Patricia 



problems, only old ones 
requiring a different or 
better solution. Finally, 



the CC.O. is iwt meaitt to 
be a political o^ antT a rion , 
but one in which tte 



imblems of the dty are 
submitted to the govern- 
ing body. 




PROPANE 



1732S.MiHtaiyIIitiiway 
Chesapeake. VIrgiala 23320 

(804)420-5600 




Staying Home In 

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You Are Someone Special At 
Virginia Wesleyan College 

LOCATION 

Virginia Wesleyan College is located on a beautifully wooded 300-acre 
compus astride the Norfolk/Virginia Beoch city line. Althou^ the 
con^MM has the advmtages of a peaceful rural setting, it Is just minutes 
owoy from the Tlde w o te f cities or the beoches. 

CURRICULUM 

Virginio Wesleyan is a fully-accredited, four-yeor. raeckjcationol. 
r^identially-oriented, church-related college. It offers o brood liberal 
orts curriculum with degrees in 30 different oreos, as well as 
taidividualized nrajors. 

One of the most popular courses oi study at Wesleyan b the Liberal 
Arts Management Program (LAMP), a combinotion of liberal arts, 
management, business, and economics. 

Cmirses k\ fl«e fine wis department - musk, art. and thealer- 
communkatiofw-lMve a combined enrollment second only to LAMF. Lost 
yeor Wes ley o n added a musk mc^or to its curriculum. This year tfie 
c^oge to Increasing Its course offwings in computer sderKe. 

nNANOALAID 

/Ui »*ceWen t program of firaMidd <rid includes sch^rships, state and 
federofgranls ortd loans, and woric-study. , 

rOR FURTWPI INFORMATION, CONTACT: 

DireclorofMBiisiion 
Vinjnta Wesleyan College 
Wesiqran Drive. Bm CP 
Norfofc-Vlriinia Beach, Va. 23502 

Virginia Wesleyan College Salufes Chesapeake As We Grow Together I 





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INSTANT PASSPORT PHOTO SERVICE 

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Boardwalk 
Art Show 



The Anwri Vlrglafai BMKk Bowdwdk Art Show b om of 
thcaHMtpvpdwhithcam. Fcalwii« worin froB wtisti all 
over the cowMnr, the ihow k hdd !■ the eariy nnwr and 
ipouercd by the Vtagtada B«Kh Art CMier. 




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DENTURES 

• PARTIALS 

• ROOT CANALS 

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• BONDING 

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For The Entire Family 

RONALD L ROSENTHAL D.D.S. LTO. 

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Hours 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. Mon-Fri (Near the Lynnhaven Mall) 



LYNNHAVEN 
EXIT 




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The Norwegian Lady 

A gift III ViifWa muKM fawi Mom. Notwi^. rB«MMWll«g Ac 
wRCk •flkc NwiHi^ dip "At Dfetatar" wWcfe wncte4 •« at 
VbiM« Btack CMrt IB lan. 



Linkhorn Platted in 1916 

LINKHORN Park b (»ie of the (rfdcA subdivisoiis in 
Virginia Beach, having been surveyed and platted in 
apivoximately 1916 in connection with the developmait 
of the Princess Anne Country Club golf OHirse whidi 
meanders through the entire area. Located in Virginia 
Beach Borough, LinkKom Park is bouiKkd on the north 
by Cavalier prive and a portkm of Bay Qrfony Chive 
(47th StrMt), on the weM and south by LinkhiHH Bay, ami 
on the east by Holly Road. 

This area is unique, truly a park in every yeose of the 
word. Abundaiu:e of wikUife stiU roam the area and wdl 
ke|M yards with many flowers ai«i shubb^y diqriay a 
rainbow of colors. The low density zoning com ist in g 
{Himarily of single family homes m oik acre minuiiui 
lou, the dense stamls of towering k^loUy {hims. ami the 
board expanses of open area all comlrine to provide a 
country setting within a few minutes walk of the 
oceanfront on one side of Linkhorn Park and Linkhimi 
BayonthecMho'. 



Food Processors and Appliances 

Moulinex Opened$7 M FaciUty 



Moufinex. the Ameri- 
can subsidiary (rf MouU- 
nex S.A., Paris, opened 
the $7-miUicm manu- 
fiKturing facility in Va. 
Beach in 1979 with the 
first food processor 
coming c^ the line in 
August, 1979. The food 
IHtJcessor is only one of a 
number of Moulinex 
ai^rfiances available in the 
Lhiited &ates. It is. how- 



ever, the only <Mie 
currently manufactured in 
theUS. 

Production at the Vir- 
ginia Beach plant includes 
winding and assemMy ol 
the electr<mic motors 
which power the food 
processors, a molding 
area where plastic in- 
jection molding machines 
produce the many moWed 
plastic parts (rf the pro- 



cesson, and the fiaal 
assembly area where Ae 
aiqdianoes are assemUed, 
thoroughly tesud and 
packaged for shqnneiit 
directly to retail oudets. 

All irarehoiiaing ttui 
shipping activity for 
Moulinex l^A is coordi- 
nated from the Virginia 
Beach location. 

While Moulinex 
management is working 



hard to achieve sj 
marlwting goals, 
ivimaiy goal is to u, 
liih Moulinex at 
American busiiMsi. 
The Moulinex .. 
Metering is a siriMti 
Mset to the 
subsidiary and 
oommttment to this go 
whik new products 
being developed for 
U.S. market. 



Building For A Better 
Virginia Beach 




4176 S. Plaza Trail. Virginia B«ach. Virginia 



"That's a 
Butler building?" 

Yes, that is a Butler building. 

In fact, you probably see 
beautiful Butler buildings all the 
time in Tidewater and don'i 
know it. 



C.L. Pincus, Jr. & Co. offers 

Butler buildings. And, Butler 

buildings offer total design 

flexibility and can be as tasteful 

and dramatic as any building. 

Yet, they will also give you all 

the important time and money 

savings of systems construction. 




1952 Lynahaven Parkway 
Virginia Beach. Vinlnla 



To Learn More, Contact 



C.L. PINCUS, JR. & CO. 

3500 Holland Ro^l 

Virginia Beach, Virginfe3452 

(804) 340-7575 



■I 



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response to intorcom calls 

D Service-feature packages to save you 

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T^leconferencmg between citi« saves travel tm^ and ^ 
costs Privacy buttonkeepsconfictential callsconfidential. 




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don't. But when you purchase a Ckjntinentalbusmesscommum- 
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Most bank loans have always re 
quired a lengthy applicatia 
and extensive aedit 
diedc. Until now. 

F&M introdiK:es 
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55? iflg line of aedit you 

apply for wily otkc. And once you 
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FtU 

seconclloan 



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whkhever is higher 



larger payments if ywi like, with 
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Think about it A ufetime erf 
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withF&M. 

Apply for your Lifetime Credit 
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First & Merchants Nrtkmal 
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m OuNorA End frvm$mSlr^ to Fort Story. 



North End Nets *«iirfrrt.c.«ft.*iU«i»"»/«*»n*.«?rKirfi«*^ Ari,«.*.«««B 



Virginia Beverage 

Beverages l^nce 1933 



Proud to be part of a 
growing Virginia Beach 



In 1933, VttgbiU Beve- 
rage OooqMtny began te 
operatioas on Water Stre- 
et in the bustling area d 
(kwratown Norfolk. For 
many, aumy years, Pabst 
Blue Ribbon was iu sole 
brand of beer. 

With constant flooding 
in the downtown area, 
akng with the need for a 
railroad siding and laiger 
dualities, a move was 
made in 19S4 from Water 
Street to the present locat- 
ion at 1306 Ballentine 
Boulevard. 

Pabst, still the major 
In-and carried by Virginia 
Beverage, was joined by 
Hamm's Beer when it was 
introduced to the Tidewa- 
ter area in f 960. 

A major transition was 
made on July 1. 1981 
when the original owner, 



Alison J. (Preacher) Pars- 
ons retired after 48 years 
in the beer business and 
sdd Virginia Beverage to 
two loail businessmen, 
Mck and Bill Wright. 

to the past year, many 
changes have taken place, 
incorporating the Ballent- 
ine Boutevard warehouse 
and oCBces into newly 
modemiKd focilities. 
Imported beers have been 
added to the line of prod- 
ucts with an emphasis on 
becoming importers of le- 
ading beers from around 
the world.* 

The future lo(As bright 
at Virginia Beverage, and 
we look forward to many 
years of continued good 
service to our customers, 
constant growth to meet 
consumer demands, and 
friendly harmony with all. 




I^marco Limited, Inc. 

America's Carob Headquarters 
1381 Air RaO Avenue 
Virginia Beach, Va. 23455 

460-3573 

MANUFACTURERS OF MARTIN'S CAROB POWDER 



Office Producis ]• 

Standard Office $upply 
Serving Beach 36 Years 



Standard 0£Bce Supply, 
Inc. was founded in 
August, 1946. and is ceie- 
brating its 36th an- 
niversary this year. The 
firm has become one of 
the leading office 
products dealership in 
Virginia Beach and the 
Tidewater area, carrying a 
complete range of equip- 
ment and supplies for 
today's modem (rffice. 

There are three con- 
venient locations to serve 
the Tidewater area'. 3001 
W. Mercury Boulevard on 
the Peninsula, 245 E. 
Main Street in the down- 
town financed district of 
Norfolk, and 1673-C 
Laskin Road at Hilltop in 
Virginia Beach. ft«sently 
under construction is the 
new corporate head- 
quarters at 1000 E. aty 
Hall Avenue in Norfolk. 
The buikling is due to be 
comi^ted in August or 
September and wiU house 
aU aifaninistrative atSces, 
and the Dnign and Furni- 
ture department! in- 
duding a ftnuiture shofw- 

room. \ 

TTie Virginia Beac» 
locati(» has been 
oomirietely remodeted uid 
features a taoA eiqMUMted 
disiriay for making the 
store self-service. 
Outon^rs are wetoome to 
vBit the Mwly renwdeted 
store and browse around 
at the seif-servkx dis- 
jrtays. The new look at 
i^aiKiard Office Supply's 



Virginia Beach location 
reflects the excitement in j 
the <rffice products busi- 
ness today. A wide variety 
of furniture Mid open plan 
office systems, word pro- 
cessing Software, data 
processing equipment and 
printing services. • 

Manager of the Vir- '; 
ginia Beach store is Mike 
Grinim, who has been 
with the ctompany for over 
two years. Grimm has had 
a great deal of experience 
with the; office products 
business. The entire staff 
of Standard Office 
Supply's Virginia Beach 
branch prides itself on a 
warm, friendly at- 
mosphere. 

In order to serve the 
Tidewater area more ef- 
ficiently, Standard Office 
Supply has plwed its 
Bookkeeping department 
on computer. The 
computer system has 
been in operation since 
May, 1^79 aiwJ is being 
exiNUided in August or 
Sei^mber to inclu<fc the 
olBce products inventory. 
pUcing the inventory on 
comi^tter will give the 
customers faster and 
more accurate service and 
(teaeue tlM asuamt ol 
tack-onkrs. 

Sumdard Ctffice Sunxy 
tiianks all of its customers 
for their Imsiness and 
h<^s that it can wntiniM 
serving the Tidewater 
area with the success it 
has had in the past. 



Pas* 54 





•f 



A Oepe Myrtle planting on North Hampton Boulevard 
sponsored by the Virginia Beach Beautificatioa 
Conunission. 



Brick Ranter designed and sponsored by the Virginia 
Beach Beautification Conunission, south end (tf the 
Chesapeake Bay Bridge "ninnel. 



' t 



Dedieated to Beauty 

VA. Beach 

Beautification 

Commission 



The Virginia Beach 
Beautification Commis- 
sion is an independent 
organization incorporated 
by the state corporation 
^commission for those 
purposes as stated herein. 
When its charter was 
issued on May H, 196S, 
there was widespread 
concern about the lack of 
funding by our city for the 
installation and mainte- 
nance of plant material. 
Also, there was concern in 
the private sector over the 
lack of ordinances that 
would give direction and 
incentives in the protec- 
tion of our trees, reduce 
littering, and restrict the 
use C& oversize and <4>jec- 
tionable billboards. 

"Our first project was to 
sponsor an initial crepe 
myrtle planting to show 
our city government that 
their citizens -were indeed 
serious about improving 
the beautification of our 
environment. In 1972, 
SSO,000 was ^propritted 
by the city councU to 
supervise landscape 
maintenance. From dib 
meager start, our city now 
has a separate division 
that owrdiniues all land- 
scape services ami in- 
cludes a city arborist posi- 
tion. 



The Beautification 
Commission has also been 
responsible for the enact- 
ment of many city ordi- 
nances that have protec- 
ted our environment. Our 
more important ac- 
complishments have been 
to esublish the CTepe 
myrtle as the official dty 
tree, to establish the 
official recognition of 
Arbor Day, to be the 
catalyst in ammending 
local and state litter conr 
trol laws, to strengthen 
the billboard clauses of 
the comprehensive zoning 
ordinance, to be instru- 
mental in providing for 
more tree protection in 
the latest amendment of 
the erosion and sedimen- 
tation ordinance. 

Our past has been filled 
with many mikstcnes that 
have had a part in the 
orderly growth <rf our 
great city. Our conunis- 
sion continued to speak 
for those citizens d our 
community who are coa- 
ceritfd about the {utitec- 
tion cX our environment. 

The Virginia Beach 
Beautificatitm Onnmis- 
sion recently received 
special recognition from 
the Virginia citizens 
planning association at 
tteir 32nd annual con- 
ference. 



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TRUCKLOAD SALE OF 

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Virginia Beach. Va. 23462 



22ncl Year 
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BuschGazdois; Williams- 
Inng, y«i(u11 ewoy ihebert 
ol l&irop^Aiia best 01 aU, 

^Qohr a sboaA one-bour 
xdbnvo nom \u 
TbeOd 



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ircniuaiiei 
iCounliy 



iBlfeod, siaciliiiqbig- 
nams acte and always 
ttMbesliiiliveiBiiiily 
enlKtainsiflnt. Plus 
wnHttudUtoidiatiiiay 
be&saoazisslioaBr 
ooaslsr efver builb flie 
LocbNeasMoDslaL* 

Wi&liusoGKqpQn, 
youll8ave$I.90onifae 



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1|J|,M^.!J., 



Serving Virginia Beach 
Since 1945 




Pa9«|7 



Almost 50 Members 

Beach Giyitan 
Began in 1951 



EVEREH-JORDAN 
CHRYSLER PLYMOUTH 




829Vliglnbi 

BMcfcBM. 



CHRYSLER 



Phimouti 



Boy or 



428-1242 



Gvltaa was ftunded in 
1917, in Birmingham, 
Alabama by a group of 
btuiness and professional 
men for the purpose of 
contributing cdlectivcly 
to the betterment of their 
community. Qvitan Inter- 
national, founded in 1920, . 
answered favorable 
inquiries from other 
cities. Today Civitan 
works in America, 
Canada, Europe and Asia. 

Qvitan's purpose is to 
serve the community, 
filling human needs that 
are not otherwise being 
met. Ovitans seek e;q)er- 
^aces tint provide life 
directioo, character build- 
ing, and leadership 
developmeDt. 

The Qvitan Qub of 
Virgil Beadi «m duur- 
M«d in 1!^1. The latest 
metaibeniup was 42 and 
Uie smallest was nine. 



Those nitK own accepted 
the Qvitan Challenge and 
kept the club alive. They 
remembered the good 
things they experienced 
t(^ether: the opening of 
Qunp Qvitan (now the 
Triple C. Lodge at Qvitan 
Acres); the JuniOT Qvitan 
Qubs in our sdvools; the 
citizenship essay ccmtests; 
the youths sponsored at 
Qrls' State, Boys' State; 
Freedoms Foundation at 
Valley Forge. Thej 
remembered the Qaxtoo 
fruit cake sales wid the 
candy box projects to aid 
the mentally handi- 
capped. They remem- 
bered the si«)pat from 
their fiamflies when a pro- 
ject need hands, a boat to 
be r^Bed. coofcouts and 
weekends at htags Head. 
Thanks to those nine 
men Virginia Be^h has 
an active dub today. Con- 
cerned men and women 



working for a better dty. 
Currently they are organi- 
zing a Dancethon for our 
youth. The proceeds will 
go to the operating budget 
of a program established 
by the city to oversee 
trusts set aside for men- 
tally handicapped citizens 
in their later years . 

R. Stanley Hudgins is 
the only remaining 
charter member. He was 
recently honored for 30 
years of perfect atten- 
dance. He currently 
serves the Chesapeake 
District of Qvitan as 
Judge Advocate. 

Anyone interested in 
learning more about Qvi- 
tan may direct inquiries to 
any member. Current offi- 
cers are: Betty Rhyne, 
president; Elliott Kantor, 
vice-president; Richard 
Fields, secretary; and 
Richard Daughtrey, 
treasurer. 




BteBiWiWiim^^TO^ Uw Ptocouirt PricesI 



There is still time to enjoy (Mdoor ffvii 

or a \sri afternoon In a Super Snark: 

The Dingo 




hi 



i 



il 



ii 



n 






Many Thanks to 
our customers and 
friends in Virginia 

Beacti 








PERRY BUICK 

6633 VIRGINIA BEACH BLVD. 

(At Newtown Rd.) 

461-8855 
Serving Tidewater Over SI Years 



^m. 



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Business and Professional Club 



Nike, A Symbol for Princess Anne Women 



The Princess Anne 
Business and I^ofessicnal 
Womeiu Qxia k a non- 
profit, self governing 
membership supptffted 
organization diartered in 
1950 with Rose Lee 
Mcigler as its diarter 
president who Is now an 
honorary member. 

It is part of tiie ottkst 
and largest organizatian 
of wortdng wonwn. Its aim 



is to elevate the standards 
ami promobe the interests 
of businesi and {vofes- 
sional women, ft siqiports 
scholarsl^pi siuh a|'Ue 
Natto^M FcmttdatloB; 
Faiieiga Uud^sa^ I^tie: 

-mas^^^ ':■■: ;;■ ^.. 

*rhe ' emblem of the\ 
Natioaal Federation txa- 
sists at the fdkwing 
symbols: ^6ke the winged 
victory <£ Samothrace, 



symbol of streogth, pro- 
gress, freedom, triuncQihi 
fie^ing squarely the wi^ 
and waves <rf jwejudice 
and aU o^rMtittioos; 
• ' ■few|,4FiW of Bsht. 
'#'isd<isi,^'*priiiciple and 
";rla<ttlfTi%ip; Wand, 
':i^inged staff d mercury, 
herald <rf a new day fee 
women and symbd of 
opportunity equality 
cooperation* leading. 



harmony and power; 
, Ship of Commerce, 
symbd of activity and 
growth, economic inde- 
pendence and adventures 
in friendship; Scrc^, 
sytnbd of adUeveoleitt, 
typifies our Mfh, idtth, 
and accomplishments, 
while denoting our obli- 
gation to the futm«. 

Ihese symbols over the 
inscription NFBFWC are 



HflveDontSind 
ontherocks. 



v«!» 



YOUMOVIMTHI 

GAiOm... 

WrUMOVIDi 

THiioacsi 



a 



r»».^ 



Wi HAVE THE ^« 

I ARfiCST SELECTION OF STOME OH THE EAST COAST! 

• MaACrwtal •River Rods •SoathwaGrarfte. .__•-.-, 

^iSsSIBIUTIES FOR yOilR OAROEM ARE EHDLESS 

WITH OUR ROCK IDEAS. VISIT TODAVI 

• We also carfy a complete line of 
Floor Covering and Cenunte Tile. 



COMPANY 
INC. 

Man, t/miFri,9to4:30 
CktsedSaiunbiy 

824 W. 21rt STiKT 622-6S9S 

Norfolk 



within the gqide^fltcle. 
The circle . rtflesenting 
the globe, signifies 
unbroken harmony and 
endless friendship. The 
eoeApgnents (rf the com- 
pletedi drde are illumina- 
tidn, vigor, tranquility, 
development and victory. 



Meetings are held once 
a month. Helen Dickens is 
president. Further 
information may be 
obtained from Marion 
Aimley, membership 
chairman, 340-2206 or 
Rose Bissett, 340-9898. 
Visitors are always wel- 
come. 



Virginia Beach 
Relies On 
Norfolk Airport 



As one oS the fostest- 
growing cities in Hampton 
Roads, Virginia Beach is a 
princi^ user of the ser- 
vices of nearby Norfdk 
International Airport. A 
recent survey also 
revealed that the fiacility is 
a major employment force 
here, since over half the 
airport's employees are 
Virginia Beach residents. 

Kenneth R. Scott is 
executive director o( Nar- 
tdk Port and Industrial 



additional 24 cities. 
Commercial passenger 
service is offered by 
Altair,American, Eastern, 
Ozark, Pec^le Express, 
Piedmont, United and 
US Air lines. Two 
commuter lines. Air Vir- 
ginia and Wheeler, also 
provide daily service. 

Its recent growth in 
passenger movements has 
propelled Norfdk toter- 
national Airport onto the 
list of the Top 50 Airports 



Norfolk Airport Pumps 
$111 Million Annually 

in Multi-city Area 



Authority, whidi operates 
the airport. He noted that 
the same survey demons- 
trated that the airport 
contributes over $111 
millioD annually to the 
economy of the muiti-ctty 
region it serves. 

Scott finds evidences oi 
tl» area's economic good 
health in the fiu^ that 
Norfolk International is 
grofwing during a period 
yAxen naaay other airports 
ate tupemnsiBg signifi- 
cant passenger decUnes. 
During 1981, the airport 
tKpeneBsxd an 18.5 per- 
cent mcnui in passenger 
movemenu, the highest 
perceiM«e of growth <rf 
any airport in the ydted 

Sti^s. 

Itaiwters are served by 
eight major commercial 
•irtoes, thrM of whkh 
hxve come into the region 
wiUiin ^t the past year. 
There are cuit^ly more 
than 140 fl«ltts dafly from 
Hcxtdk tatematianal, im>- 
vid^ aatttap servke to 
22 deiiliMtiara ud (toect 
one-suip service to an 



in the Itoited States. Scott 
notes that further 
improvements in service 
will result from expansion 
I^GQects currently under- 
way. 

New general avaiation 
facilities being con- 
structed by Piedmont 
Aviation will be comi^ete 
in 1983. 

A major runway exten- 
tion project will be 
finished this fall, per- 
niitting landing and take- 
off by aircraft fueled to 
tnvel longer mnstop dis- 
tances. 

Other future plans 
include the constnKtion of 
a tong term parking ramp 
and new air cargo fiidli- 
ties. 

SoJtt said, "We realize 
that outstfi"^'"8 air travel 
service is vital to Virginia 
Beadi and to all tlw cities 
we serve. Our Plans for 
future growth are con- 
stwit^ being reviewed 
and up(tarted so we'll be 
tSM to meet the regkm's 
lir service needs thor- 
oughfy and capaMy." 






^f, 



— — pg; 



P«S*M> 



t 



WE DO THMGS M A 




The facilities and services of NORSHIPCO stand tall in 
the maritime industry. As home of the Titan, a 950-ft. 
floating steel drydock alongside a hammerhead crane 
reaching higher than the Statue of Liberty, we're the 
work site for some of the longest, largest, most sophis- 
ticated oceangoing vessels in the world. We're big on 
Virginia Beach, too, providing hundreds of jobs for your 
citizens in our work force of highly trained personnel. 
From routine maintenance to major repair, NORSHIPCO 
is a giant in tiie industry! '^ 




aatvNUva 

NORFOLK SHIPBUILDING & DRYDOCK CORPORATION 

Three plants serving the maritime industry • Berkley • Brambleton • Southern 



mmm 



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IWBIJ 1 .1 J 



P«S««1 



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Engineering To Water 



Virginia Beach Public Utilities Divided Into Five Parts 



This Department is 
divided into five divinons: 
Director's Office, 
En^neeringr Opwations, 
Customer Service, and 
Water Resources and 
'Protection. The Director's 
Office provides the 
administration, manage- 
ment and policy direction 



fOT short and long term 
planning and coordination 
of the Department 
(Phone:427-4346). 

The Engineering 
Division coordinates the 
design, plan review and 
inspection of all water and 
sewer systems connecting 
to the city's system. It 



provides drafting and 
survey support services 
and maintains all 
engineering records of 
the system. In addition, 
water and/or sewer 
avulability to a parcel of 
land can be determined by 
contacting this Division 
(Phone: 427-4171). 



The Water Resources 
and Protection Division 
coordinates all' phases of 
engineering needed for the 
orderly development of 
alternative sources of 

water. 

The Operations 
Division provides for a 
continuous, safe water 




A division of 

Williams and Tazewell. Archilects 



suiq>ly for domestic uses 
and fire protection, and a 
sewerage collection and 
transmission system. It 
operates and maintains 10 
water pump stations, 14 
water storage tanks (30.45 
million gallons), 225 sewer 
pumping stations, 825 
miles of water lines and 
582 miles of sewer lines. 

The Customer Service 
Division handles all utility 
accoimts, meter reading. 



department. Staff support 
is provided to the divisions 
in the areas of personnel, 
finance and research 
(Phone: 427-4167). 

The Office of Real 
Estate obtains rights-of- 
way for widening of roads 
within the city and 
acquires property for all 
city facilities (Phone: 427- 
4161.) 

The Engineering 
Division handles 




A ^|bda Beach Water Town- 



billing and collecting, as 
wdl as custon^- relations 
and meter repair and 
iitailatiim Water wd 
sewer service can be 
obtained by odliog thb 
Divukm. A fee is (Auved 
to all cu^maeaier aettei 
iq) an aoctMtt <aril 427- 
4631). AU reiidcatM 
aocaoate are MBed oa a tai- 



be piM by Mii or •> «By 



Direemi^CXflee, OfSoe 
of fteid folate, 
Eii«a»<seri«t. tntflc 
Baiiaca^i. Highway 
■ad S^M Waste 



•n» DIrertOT's Office is 
respOBiible for 

a4 ffiiiM^r >tive duties in 
the departnMBt indndtm 
long range jtenning aatf 
direction and ovwifl 
coordination of <^er 
dimioBs within the 



subdivision and site plan 
review, inspection of 
subdivision ri^t-of-way 
ooratmction, projects for 
contraction (exduaive of 
public utilities and 
schools), surveys, 
mapping, as well as 
wattifroBt ctmrtruction 
and land dlstwbing 
activity penuls (Phone: 

43»4at4» 

The "ftafllc EapMennt 
DMikMi is RipoiriNe for 
Oic 4cslfa. ia a Ha OMt m 

ttifBet liilrts. trafAc 
^i^Omm . doc to 
constrv^kM ia piMk 
tli^-bf-wfty tmA ail 
Mffic coittrdi dei^ccs^Kl 
fMffctag mektn (nMMie: 
42»-*49^. 

The ifi^rway Divnion 
is responsible for the 
maintenance of aD pirt^ 
Aieet, bridfte, ita^nge 
s^ons and adewidto in 
Virginia (Plroner 427- 
4571). Highway 

SeePi*Ncl>a^62 



PaS«69 



Public Utilities Removes 
Trash To Dead Anim 



%l(fM>^'*^'^*^^^- 



Continued From Ptge 61 
Inspection's personnel 
approve and inspect all 
permit construction 
activities within the city's 
right-of-way (Phone: 427- 
4SS8). In addition. 
Mosquito Control 
activities are coordinated 

by the Mosquit64i|^ti'ol 
Conunission throi^ the 
following area offices- 
Kempsville/Bayside-497- 
2164, Virginia 

Beach/Lynnhavcn-428- 
1829, and Princess 
Anne/Pungo/Blackwater- 
426-2935. 

The Solid Waste 
Management Division is 
responsible for collecting 
and disposing of garbage 
produced by Virginia 
Beach residents. It is the 
citizen's responsibility to 
see that garbage is placed 
in proper containers, at 
the proper location and at 
the proper time for 
collection. Regulations for 
refuse collection are as 
follows: 

•Ail refuse should be 
placed in plastic or metal 
cans, or in plastic bags not 
to exceed 32 gallons or SO 
pounds in weight. 



•Refuse is to be placed 
at cxirbside i^or to 7:00 
a.m. on the day of pickup; 

•No paper bags or 
boxes should be used; and 

•Refuse is collected 
once a week. Collections 
will not be made oa the 
following holidays: 
Thanksgiving, Christmas 
and New Years, however 
collection will be made on 
another day. (On all othCT 
holiday collection services 
will be made.) 

SPECIAL ITEMS 

•Limbs, ledge 

trimmings and branches 
will be picked up in 
reasonable amounts if 
they are cut in lengths not 
to exceed four feet. 

•Animal waste and 
smaU dead animals, by 




law^^^t be placed in 
plastic bags, sealed at the 
Xiop and placed in metal or 
plastic cans for pickup; 
and 

•Christmas tre« will be 
picked up with the regular 
coQection, howevw, trees 
which exceed six feet 
should be cut into smaller 
sisctifMU. It is suggested 
yaa call the Solid Waste 
IXvision to dert them that 
you have put out the tree 
for pickup (Phone: 427- 
4201). 

Refuse Disposal is 
located at the city landfill 
at 1744 Centerville 
Turnpike. Hours of 
operation are 7:00 a.m. to 
4:30 p.m. Monday 
through Friday and 7:00 
a.m. to 1:30 p.m. 
Saturday (Phone: 424- 
1100). 




HighUghts Of Other City Of 
Virginia Beach Services And 
Offices, page 64, 96, and 98 



^e^^/^^^2f^ 



When you give gold, you ccn iTK3l<e sure if s 1 4 karat by 

making sure it ccme from Kay. Tt^se pertctants crd 

ctiains are never a karat less and feature cSamonds. 

rubies, opds and pearls. Guaranteed to please 

or a full refitfKJ within 3 rrwnttis. 



KoyJeweleis 

trie Diamond Peopled 

Lynnhaven Mall Virginia Beach ^iwav 
486-2433 



InB. 



W^\^ been doingour part 
totnliig new peo[^ to fhebeacli. 



Few cities anywhere 
have grown as fast as 
Virginia Beach during 
the last few years. That 
meansalotofnewfaces. 
Many move-here from 
throughout the worid. But 
a lot of newcomers to the 
Beach start right here at 
Virginia Eteach General 
Hospital. In fact several t^^ 
thousand just in the last few years. 

But bringing new people to the Beach 
isn't the only way your hospital has kept 
pace with this growing city. 
WeVe acquired the most 





sophisticated medical 
technology available. 
WeVe attracted highly 
trained health care pro- 
fessionals. WeVe helped 
a growing city meet its 
expanding health needs. 
And weVe still been able 
to provide the kind ot 
personal, human caring 
/ that the most advanced 
technology can never replace. 

Virginia Beach General is proud to 
be a part of the grov#i of the Beabh. 
Because nobody cares more 
for the Beach than we do. 



VIRGINIA BEACH CB^fM^OSPTlAL 

1060 First Color^al RoadA/lrgiNo Beacfi. N/irginiq 23464 



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P«S«63 



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Same Old Lim 




PONTIAC 



H O IM D A 




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Jeep. 



Renault 




-,^-s:r^xLx:^S'£^'S.T^^^^^^^^^ 



If you're thinking along 



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Sx MatesTM IVbte Good Sense 



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Ete^ch Department Of Social Services: Administration, Social, Financial 

IK;<IL.11 l-'wp**! l-AAiVAXi. w ^, ^._ „ ,„ these items are coaummity profrM 



Contiiiued From Pace 62 
SOCIAL SERVICES 

This Department is 
composed of three 
divisions: Administration, 
Social Services and 
Financial Services (Pbwie: 
486-7223.) 

The Administration 
Division is responsibte for 
coordinating the policies 
and procedures of the 
department and for 
supervising the activities 
of the other two divisions. 
The Social Services 
Division provides s«vicc 
to clients in the following 
areas: 
CHILD PROTECTIVE 
= SERVICES-This service is 
designed to protect 
children reported as 
suspected victims of abuse 
and neglect. This program 
also educates the public 
and develops resources. 

FAMILY STABILIZA- 
TION-This program 
provides long-term 
counselling and education 
in three major areas: l)to 
assist families who have 
< been involved in 
Protective Services, Foster 
Care, Court Services, and 
crisis situations, as well as 
families who need and 
request this type of help as 
a "preventative" 
measure; 2) to protect 
aged, infirm and disabled 
individuals; and 3) to 
perform adoptive 



investigations for di&lren 
not placed by a "licaised 
diild fiadag agoKv" 
s INT^RACT-This unit 
provides direct and 
immediate twenty-four- 
hour crisis intervention 
services in the areas of 
child abuse of neglect, 
runaways, domestic 
conflicte, emcr^ncy needs 
for food and didter. and 
emergency medical 
consent for foster 
children. 

COURT SERVICES- 
This section investigates 
and maJtes 

recommendatioiu to the 
courts on cases involving 
domestic disputes, child 
custody, visitations, 
supervision, counselling, 
support, and community 
based plans for Children 
In Need of Services 
(CHINS.) In addition, 
group counselling for 
adults and children of 
Families In Divorce meet 
weekly. 

EMPLOYMENT/WOiOC 
INCENTIVE PROGRAM 
(WIN)-Provide8 Social 
Service clients with 
training, emplojmient, job 
search, and transportation 
services to allow than to 
become self-supporting. 

DAY CARE FOR 
CHILDREN-Provides day 
care to those in 
Employment/Win Program 
to clients who are 



hoqMtaUzed or attending 
educatioa^ facilities, <x 
to those who need 
temporary relief from 
duld care due to being 
assessed as potential 
abusers. 
ASSESSMENT AND 



KEFERRAL-TUs program 
is designed to assist 
families in cjim situations 
by providing food, 
transportation, furniture, 
clothing, shelter, 
household items, and 
medkal care. Donations 



for these items are 
accepted from the 
community. This program 
also encourages self- 
support through 
Volunteer, family Suppwt 
Aides. Information and 
referral regaV ding 



commiuuty programs is 
given. In addition, 
services are fxovided to 
eACOorage preventive 
health care for all 
medically eligible 
childken« 

#!bp«eT«m To IhM^ 96 



W UAB 

1550 AM 



PCOPiC 
PIUS 

Home of the 




nm 




UIRGINIA BEACH 




''The Freshest Fish In Town'' 

The Original - On top of the 
Lynnhaven Fishing Pier 

The Extraordinary Seafood Experience 
Open 11:30 a.m. 

Lunch fromM.25 Dinner from ^7.95 

Children's Menu 

FAVORED BY LOCALS & TOURISTS ALIKE 



A BIRD'S-EYE VIEW 
OF THE CHESAPEAKE 
BAY BRIDGE TUHNEL 

(Major CfMiit Cords Acc«f»t«d) 





msTmNuuiT 



2350 starfish Rd. 

VIRGINIA BEACH 

(Just off Shore Drive) 



481-0003 



■H 



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Imported 
Germany 




Imported 
England 




Imported 
Scotland 








Imported 
Australia 




Imported from Switzeriand 

Tiy The Import. 
Taste the dififieraice. 




Imported 
Canada 




Dort Munder Union 

Light -Dark 
And Draft Germany 



SRiRKUNG 

MINERAL 
WATER. 

From 
Sweden 



Aegean. • • Greece 

Angel Steam Beer & A!< England 

Sapporo • • • Japan 

Shanghai China 



MaiorP«ter« 
Bloody Mary Mix 



cool-aged in the 
caves mNorway 




DUI rt k ml t d h 



VIRGINIA BEVERAGE 
CO '(122-1175 



Development Authority 



In 




Beach 



;,v^ 



'Tor nearly 18 
years we have been 
actively pursueing the 
expansion of the local 
economic Base'* — 
Richard H, Kline 



The City of Virginia 
Beach Development 
Authority, formerly 
known «s Virginia Bea<A 




Ut Us Locate Your 





JuanHn Oidnon 



DREAM HOME. . . 

«nrhoFrioa«yOiios" 

Spocbdbo 
in Booch Proporties 

W« know Vif9inia iwieh. W« thouW: w«'v« bM« 
,»rwf»g if* r«»l •»»al« »»•«*» *«*«" «^^ o <»»»**^*^ 
of o c«ntury. And tho 4 spoddHts you $•• horo oro 
on* r«»on w«'v« bo«t «o suowssM in holp^ 
buywv moot solton ^ oroiwd tho oroo. Wo 
boliovo your housing is oor problom, ond woll do 
•voiy^ttng in oor powor »o solvo H with »ho loost 
(»n<Mint of timo ond woory from you. Cdl tho 
FriwwAy Onos soon in Vii^inia Sooch. ThoyVo got 
what yow wont ri^t now! 

SdlVMO VIRGINU BEACN FM 31 




TanoN OICRaon 





Kvf^Kst^, is * v«slwrt«er 
otsMfizMkm affMMiftd by 
Oty Costtcft. Per«eirty l« 
years «« ^ve been acirt«ly 

tlie locii eooMMk iMne 



thr<w|^ ttie MtractioB of 

MMHifactiaiiv, 

^KsoilMAon, 

Had coMMCTcial 



1 



DICKSON 

REALTY PHONE 4284501 

riisl ti mioixjhonts NoMonoR BonK oMg- 
Cenwr of UsMn M. « PkAc Avo. , 




ORTHOPEDK) SURGEONS, LTD. 

Sidney a Loxl^, MD. AAO.S. FA.C.S. 
LawierK^ D, Bourgard, MD^ AA.O.S. 
Edward D. Habe^, MD. AA.O.S. 

announces the association of 

RICHARD P GIANNOTTO, MD, 
for ^e pfact«:e of 

ORTHOPEDIC SURGERY 

4 



^1 toW!te*^itel BM ., N. 
ai«^|>eii»M5, Va. 133S0 




813 Indepe^tence Bhid. 

SuMeE 

V!«g wi» BmcIi, Va- 234S6 



ii 



P«««67 



WE ARE PLEASED TO 

BE A PART OF THE 

VIRGINIA BEACH STORY 

WITH TWO LOCATIONS. . 



)^ 






>^^ 




^ 



'i 









§ 



NINTH & ATLANTIC & 2212 ATLANTIC 

VIRGINIA BEACH 







■B 







Development Authority Members 
Have Sound Business Judgement 



Continued From Page 66 
The Authority's 
structure and powers were 
created by the Virginia 
General Assembly in 1964, 
and the first 

commissioners were 
appointed in that year. 

Between 1964 and 1970 
the Authority was 
fundamentally involved in 
issuing industrial revenue 
bonds and developing the 
Lynnhaven Industrial 
Park. There were many 
difficulties. 

At one point the 
Chairman even gave a note 
to the bank in his personal 
name in order to buy 
property. We had one 
administrative person who 
worked part-time, who we 
shared with the Virginia 
Beach Mosquito Control 
Board. We even had our 
meetings in the School 
Board Building for several 
years. 

The next decade proved 
to be one of excitement. 
During this period two 
major industrial parks 
were undertaken in the 
form of Airport Industrial 
Park and Oceana West. 



In this decade the City of 
Virginia Beach has 
developed a diversified 
industrial economy. As a 
result of the Authority, we 
are becoming more 
nationally known for the 
location of both domestic 
and foreign firms. 

The program has 
resulted in millions of 
dollars in investment and 
thousands of jobs on land 
that was once fallow. 
Virginia Beach is now the 
home of firms such as Stihl 
Chain Saw, Furmanite 
American, Cooper 
Bearing, Seven-Up 
Bottling Company, 
American Hospital Supply 
Company, Hermes 
Abrasives and many others 
that are contributing daily 
to our growing economy. 

The competition for 
attracting industry has 
become more intense as the 
demand for stable 
economics has placed a 
greater emphasis on the 
importance of new 
industries to growing 
communities. 

The Authority's 
Industrial Revenue Bond 



program has become one 
of the most active in the. 
State of Virginia with 
Resolutions of Intent 
exceeding $240 million 
being approved during 
1981. This form of 
financing has become the 
main source of funding for 
industrial projects during 
the last several years. 

The origination was for 
us to be only the "money 
managers" for the 
industrial base as provided 
by the act of 1964. 

The members of the 

Authority have had to 

become more sophisticated 

in the exercise of business 

judgement. The excellent 

leadership of the first 

Chairman of the Authority 

in the person of Mr. Frank 

Kellam, and then Mr. 

Alfred Craft, have 

provided the type of 

leadership required during 

the organization of the 

Authority. But, being a 

volunteer organization, 

the Authority has had to 

rely on the Department of 

Economic Development 

and its Industrial Division 

See In Page 69 



Best Wishes To Our 

Customers and Friends 
In Virginia Beach 



Electrical Service 
Incorporated 



STATE REG. NO. 14275 



823-A GrMnbrier Orel* 

ChMopMka.Va. 23320 

424-5300 



A Virginia Beaeli Heritage 

Black Angus Restaurant 

The Black Angus Is proud to be a part of Va. Beach's 

growth and progress 

One of the finest dining experiences of your life 

Speclaliiing in Succulent steaks Prinne Ribs of Beef and Fresh Seafood Dally 



Specials between 4:30-6:30: complimentary meol to children 

under 12 dining with parents, and 
Senior Citizen discount 



Complete wine and mixed beverage selection 



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"In looking back, the Develop- 
ment Authority has helped shape 
the emerging City of Virginia 
Beach ... and has been the leader 
in industrial expansion" - Richard 
Kline 



PRINCESS ANNE HILLS 
WATERFRONT 

flnonclns i. b.lng oH«»d on Kill unl<iu.pro(>«1y. 

"•Shown by oppoinfin»nt*"Tina MlnWr 468-1238 



ContiniMd Ftom Page 68 

to provide the required 
administrative support 
that is a prerequisite for the 
program to flourish. 

The administrative 
support that I speak of is 
the staff, all of whom work 
for the City in the 
Industrial Development 
Division of the Depart- 
ment of Economic 
Development headed by 
Mr. A.J. DeBellis. Since 
1970, the overall support 
given the Authority by the 
Department and the 
Industrial Division has 
increased in quality and 
quantityin the areas of new 
development techniques, 
financing, governmental 
regulation, land use plan- 
ning, marketing and other 
administrative functions. 

The Industrial program 
for the City of Virginia 



Beach has had and 
continues to have the ; 
baiefit of having highly 
qualified and dedicated 
people who have given 
unselfishly of their time 
and talents. This, 
combined with the 
expertise of the 
Department of Economic 
Development, has pro- 
duced a winning team that 
has worked jointly to 
achieve the positive results 
in the development of the 
industrial economy. 

The following are the 
current members of the 
Virginia Beach 

Development Authority; 
Richard H. Kline, Chair- 
man; Robert W. Berry, 
Jr., Vice Chairman; 
Lawrence L. Joyner, 
Treasurer; George A. 
Woody, Jr., Secretary; 
N.W. Morris, Assistant 



Secretary; Fred W. 
Twymann III; and Van H. 
Cunningham. 

In looking back, the 
Development Authority 
has helped shape the 
emerging City of Virginia 
Beach through its efforts 
and has been the leader in 
industrial expansion of the 
City. The Authority, 
knowing that history 
repeats itself, is viewing the 
future with an ambitious 

eye. 

The success and contri- 
butions of the past ten 
years will serve as a 
foundation for even 
greater success in the 80s, 
which will be supported by 
the continuation of the fine 
working relationships with 
the City Council, the 
Department of Economic 
Development and its 
Industrial Division. 



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Five major units from 
the Department of Police; 
Administration, Com- 
munications, Investigation, 
Uniform and Services 
Division. 

The Administration 
Division is responsible for 
establishing the policies 
and procedures of the 
Department Police 
Administration coordinates 
inspections and internal 
affairs, planning and 
analysis, and personnel 
and training programs for 
the police force. Police 
Administration is located 
in the Public Safety 
Building at the Virginia 
Beach Municipal Center. 

The Communications 
Division is responsible for 
maintaining and 

facilitating communication 
between the Police and the 
public. They also process 
all emergency calls for the 
Fire Department and 
Rescue Squads, as well as, 
after-hours calls of an 
emergency natufe for other 
city departments through 
a main emergency number : 
91 1. This communications 
system is a computerized 
bank of telephone and 
recording instruments 
which provides immediate 
response to calls and 
minimizes the time it takes 
an officer to arrive where 
help is needed. 

The Investigative 
Division is responsible for 
investigating criminal 
activity, gathering 
evidence, and identifying, 
locating, and interviewing 
persons suspected of a 
criminal activity. This 
Division consists of the 
Detective Bureau, the 
Juvenile Bureau, and the 
Intelligence Unit. The In- 
Investigative Division is 
located in the Public Safety 
Building at the Virginia 
Beach Municipal Center 
{Phone427^101). 

The Uniform Division 
consists of three police 
precincts strategically 
located in the city of the 
following areas: 

First Precinct: Located 
on the first floor of the 
Public Safely Building, 
Virginia Beach Municipal 
Center Phone: 427-4377. 

Second Precinct 319 - 
18th Street Oceanfront 
area Phone: 428-91 33. 

Third Precinct - 926 
Independence Boulevard 



(next to Bayside Branch 
Library and near Bayside 
Hospital) Phone: 464- 
9361. 

Also included in the 
Uniform Division are: 
Special Patrol Operations 
and Tactics Bureau 
(S.P.O.T). This bureau is 
composed of traffic, 
marine patrol, K-9, police 
helicopter, and the Special 
Weapons and Tactics 
Team (SWAT) (Phone: 
427-4606). The S.P.O.T. 
Bureau is located in the 
Public Safety Building at 
the Virginia Beach 
Municipal Center. 

•ANIMAL CONTROL 
BUREAU - This Bureau 
has the responsibility of 
enforcing animal control 
laws, seizing and 
impounding at-large and 
dangerous animals, and 
retrieving deceased 
animals. Also, animals 
can be adopted at the 
Animal Control Bureau. 
For an animal control of- 
ficer to be dispatched call 
911, For other infor- 
mation call the Animal 
Control Bureau at 427- 
4158. They arc located at 
lOO Lee Roy Drive. 

•AUXILIARY POLICE- 
They provide support to 
both the Police 
Department and the 
citizens of Virginia Beach 
by supplemchting the 
Uniform Division. They 
deliver police services and 
assist with emergency and 
non-emergency calls for 
service. For information 
call 427-4 146. 

•CRIME PREVENTION 
UNIT - This Unit provides 
lectures, demonstrations, 
displays, and public 
relations activities to the 
general public through 
community, civic, and 
social organizations. They 
also conduct programs in 
the schools, provide 
residential and commercial 
security checks, and 
generally instruct the 
public regarding the 
individual's role in 
preventing and reducing 
crime. Requests for 
lectures or instructional 
material can be made by 
calling the Crime 
Prevention Office at 242- 
4146. Two weeks arixajite 
notice is required for 
lectures. The Crime 
Prevention Unit is located 
SeeP<*icep«^73 



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Police Work Closely 
With Health Officials 



Continued From Page. 72 
in the Public Safety 
Building at the Virginia 
Beach Municipal Center. 

•INTEGRATED CRIM- 
INAL APPREHENSION 
PROGRAM UNIT 
(ICAP) - This federally 
funded project enhances 
overall police operations 
with emphasis on the 
patrol function (Phone: 
427-4841). ICAP is located 
in the Public Safety 
Building at the Virginia 
Beach Municipal Center. 

The Services Division 
has responsibilities divided 
into several areas. The 
Records Section muntains 
criminal history records, 
offense reports, police 
accident reports and all 
other reports received by 
the Police Department. 
This Section is also 
responsible for processing 
some twenty-eight 
different potnits which are 
required by dty or state 
law, including gun 
permits, bingo/raffle 
permits, etc. (Phone: 427- 
4331). The Identification 



Section handles all 
photognyrfuc assignments, 
develops latent 

fmgerprints, and performs 
other scientific tasks 
rdated to crime s<%nes and 
automobile accidents. The 
Warrant Squad serves the 
majority of the warrants 
which may be initiated 
within the Department or 
sent to this jurisdiction by 
neighboring cities or other-- 
locations throughout the 
state. The property and 
Evidence Section 
saf^uards and maintains 
physical property which 
may be used as evidence in 
court presentations and 
handles and disposes of 
abandoned and lost 
property. The Supply 
Section provides uniforms 
and related equipment and 
office supplies for the 
entire Police Department. 
The Services Division is 
located in the Public Safety 
Building at the Virginia 
Beach Municipal Center. 
Pnblic Health 
This Department offers 
the following services to 



improve the health of the 
general public and to 
maintain community 
standards of environ- 
mental quality. 

ENVmONMENTAL 
HEALTH - This division 
focuses on the 
environment. It includes: 
issuiiig permits for 
individual septic tanks, 
testing water for drinking 
_g>4lity, enforcing 
regulations of swinmiing 
pools (other than 
hotel/motel), enforcing 
regulations and issuing 
permits for fast food 
service establishments, and 
testing micro-wave ovens 
for radiation safety. Office 
hours are 8:15 a.m. to 5:00 
p.m. Monday through 
Friday. (Phone: 427-4261) 
•DENTAL CLINIC - 
This Clinic is available to 
those who live in Virginia 
Beach and cannot afford 
private dental care, and 
patients who have 
medicaid cards. Eligible 
school children have 
priority for treatment. An 
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See It All! 



History, Beauty 
In Virginia Beach 



Continued from Page 79 

U.S. and 23 countries 
around the world. 

•MOUNT TRASH- 
MORE— A project for 
which Virginia Beach has 
been lauded here and 
abroad is this 

"Mountain," which 
tuniKl a big problon, solid 
waste disposal, into an 
outstanding recreational 
facility. Made of 
comiMcted layoY of soil 
awt gartMge, it Is the cento- 
of a 225 mat park with 
bicycle trails, picnic 
fadlities, a "Soap Box 
Derby" ramp and two 
lakes. 

FRANCIS LAND 
HOUSE AT ROSE 
HALL-This old home, 
erica 1720, is located on 
Virginia Beach Boulevard 
and is pethaps the largest 
and fmtsi gambrel-roofed 
house in Virginia. It was 



built by Francis Land, one 
of the first settlers of 
Princess Anne County. 
Typically Georgian in 
floor plan, it is one of the 
best preserved homes in the 
Virginia Beadi am. 

•VIRGINIA BEACH 
FARMER'S MARKET- 
Op«i every day of the year, 
the Fwiner's Market, at 
1989 Landstown Road, 
imdudes 17,000 square feet 
of vendors' stalls, 
wh<4cs^ truck stods and 
a restaurant. Here, fresh 
produce, baked goods, 
choice meats, dairy 
products, seafood and 
va^us plants for home 
and garden are available in 
a friendly country 
atmmphere. 

•PRINCESS ANNE 
COURTHOUSE AND 
MUNICIPAL CENTER. 

Here, the old stands beside 
the new. At Princess Anne 
Courthouse, constructed 



in 1824, you can almost 
hear the gavel of yester- 
year. An* at the 
beautifully landscaped 
Virginia Beach Municipal 
Center, you can view the 17 
major buildings that house 
the administrative offices 
of the executive, legislative 
and judicial departmenu 
that meet the needs of a 
growing, modem city or 
more then 268 ,000 citizens. 
•OCEANA NAVAL 
AIR STATION-From Jet 
Observation Parks near 
the Navy Master Jet Base 
on Oceana Boulevard and 
London Bridge Road, you 
can watdi take offs and 
landings of the Navy's 
most advanced aircraft. To 
rea<A Ooana Boulevard 
observation area, take Rt 
615offU.S.58orExit6off 
Expressway 44. For 
London Bridge Road 
Observation Park, take 
Exit 5 off Expressway 44. 
No tours available. 



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Trays (Cup, Glass, Silverware, Serving) 

Glaxware & Electric Glass Washers 

Jet Spray Dispensers & Parts 

Coffee Urns A Coffee Filters 

Refrigerators A Freezeis 

Menu Boards A Letters 

Uniforms (Messmen) 



Hot Dog MacMnes 



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Food Warners 

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PLEASE CALL (804) 625-5833 
OR PMCES & INFORMATION 

119 E. Princess Anne Rd.; Norfolk, Va. 23510 



■IP 



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Family Planning To Health Education 



ContinuodFromPaae''} 
interview appointment is 
required before dental care 
can be given to determine 
financial eligibility. Office 
hours are 8: 15 a.m. to 5:00 
p.m. Monday through 
Friday. For information 
call 427-4209. 
. •PEDIATRICS - These 
Clinics are avaiUtble to the 
medically indigent and will 
provide routine 

supervision and 

immunization. An 
appointmait is required. A 



fee is charged depending 
on ability to pay. 
Individuals should contact 
the office located nearest 
to than. Locations are as 
follows: Municipal Center, 
427-4291; 19th & Arctic 
Avenue, 428-5402; and 930 
Indepei^ence Boulevard, 
460^11. 

•FAMILY PLANNING 
These Clinics are available 
for all types of family 
planning services. A 
spedal clinic for teenagers 
is also availaUe. A fee may 



be charged dq)ending on 
abiUty to pay. Locations 
are as follows. Municipal 
Center, 427-4291; 19th & 
/&ctic Avenue, 428-5402; 
and 930 Independence 
Boulevard, 460-0911. 

•HOME HEALTH 
SERVICES - Nursing 
services can be provided in 
the home under the 
direction and supervision 
of a private physician. 
These home health service 
must be requested by 
physician. A fee is charged 



based on your ability to 
pay. Call the Virginia 
Beach Health Department 
427-4280 or 427-4285 for 
information. 

• IMMUNIZATION 
CLINICS — These Qinics 
offer routine immuniza- 
tions of children for 
common childhood 
diseases at no charge. A fee 
is charged for non-routine 
or overseas immuniza- 
tions. No appointment is 
necessary. Clinics are held 
at the following locations 




PAINT 

AND 

PLATING 



COATING 





MINITE8T 



MIKROTEST 






1129 INDEPENDENCE BLVD. 



PHYSIK 



VIRGINIA ©EACH, VA PHOHB (804) 464-9107 



and days. 

Municipal Center - 
Wednesday 8:30 a.m. to 10 
a.m.; 19th & Arctic 
Avenue - Tuesday 8:30 
a.m. to 11 a.m.; 9:30 
Independence Boulevard - 
Fridays 8:30 a.m. to 10 

a.m. 

•MATCRNTTY CUNKS- 
These Clinics provide the 
prenatal care so necessary 
to the proper development 
of the unborn child. 
Clinics are held weekly at 
all three Health 
Department locations. A 
fee is charged based on 
ability to pay, and an 
appointment is required. 

•HEALTH EDUCA- 
TION - The Virginia Beach 
Health Educator promotes 
health and well-being be 
providing information on 
prevention of illness, 
lifestyle improvement and 
health maintenance. In 
addition, the Health 
Educator is available to 
speak to groups on various 
health related topics. 

•REGIONAL CHEST 
CLINIC AND X-RAY 



CLINIC - This provides 
care for active tuberculosis 
patients and their a)ntacts 
in the special clinic. An X- 
ray clinic is also available 
to citizens on the basis of 
physician request. This 
Clinic is provided at the 
Health Department Office 
at 9:30 Independence 
Boulevard. An appoint- 
ment is requifed and a fee is 
charged depending on 
ability to pay (Phone 460- 
0911). 

•VENEREAL DISEASE- 
A free clinic for diagnosis 
and treatment is hdd daily 
on a walk-in basis at the 
Virginia Beach Health 
Department, 19th & Arctic 
Avenue. All information is 
confidential and treatment 
is provided at no charge. A 
special clinic is held on 
Tuesday, 8:30 a.m. to 
10:00 a.m. at the 19th & 
Arctic Avenue Office for 
special problems and 
follow up as prescribed by 
the physician. Please call 
for an appointment ptior 
to a clinic visit - 428-5402. 



Kemps ville 
Lions Have 
55 Members 

TTie KempsviUe Uons Qub consists of 55 volunteers 
from our community, joined together as part of the 
world's largest service organization, represented by 
over 33,600 clubs with a membership approaching 1.5 
million in over 150 countries. . 

The members of the KempsviUe Uons Qub give 
unselfishly of their time, effort and money to harness 
the goodwiU of our community and redirect it towards 
helping those less fortunate, with particular emphasis 
towards helping the blind. 

With the gracious support of the KempsvUle 
Community, the five main ftmd raising activities -Ught 
Bulbs "Packed by Blind" Sale. White Cane Days, 
Christmas Tree Sales,^d Made Products "Brooms 
Sale and Environmental "Newspaper" Bm-raises 
appr'oximately $13,000 yearly to be spent on sudi 
worthwhile items as: Eastern Virginia Eye Bank. 
Temperal Bone Bank, eye examinations, glasses and 
surgeries, KempsviUe Rescue Squad. Seeing Eye- 
Leader Dogs, Tidewater BUnd Bowlers, Ifeanng Aides. 
Vnginia Beach Hospice Program, Scholarship to 
Tidewater Community CoQege. Bland Memorial Music 
Program and Scholarships, BraiUe Writers. Water 
fountains in the parks, paying Vepco bUls for some 
fadng cutoff during the cold winter months. 

>k)t only does being a KempsviUe Uon mean 
enjoying good fellowship and a chance to develop your 
leadership potential whUe helping tiiose in need right 
here in KempsvUle, but also it gives you the chance to 
experience the warm feelings brought about by helping 
to restore someones sight by coroeal transplants, to 
mstiU confidence in someone blind by providmg a 
leader dog, and to witness some sadness changed -to 
gladiKss whether for the elderly, the young, or the 
handicapped. 



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A twoand^a-half hour 
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reAectint te ivw of its 
respective ccMttty. 

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P«S«78 



Many Attractions 
At The Old Country 



Continued From Page 76 

At the entrance to the 
360-acre complex, which 
openedfor the season on 
AprH 3, is Banbury Q-oss, 
England, complete with 
stained glass windows 
and a replica of °the Old 
Ciobe Theatre. A Big Ben 
clock tower and shops that 
sell merchandise from 
Wedge wood china, to 
tasty cured hams and 
English pastries also are 
featured in England. 

Of course, a knight in 
shining armw can be 
found there too, as well as 
"The English Pearly 
Band," a uniquely cos- 
tumed group that per- 
fOTms English music hall 
ballads of the Victorian 
period. 

At the CHqbe, children 
and adults alike will want 
to see master magician 
Mark Wilson's new 
"World's Greatest Illu- 
sions" show, featuring 
variations of illusions 
made famous by some of 
the world's greatest 
magicians. 

Just a short walk from 
England is Scotland, 
hOTie of the world famous 
Qydesdale hwses and of 
the terrorizing Loch Ness 
Monster coaster, which 
features two 360-dcgree 
interlocking loops, a hair- 
raising trip through the 
Mcmster's Lair, and a 
114-foot verticle drop, at 
70 m.p.h., to the Rhine 
River below. 

If one wishes to save 
Scotland's monster for 
another part of the day, 
visitors can board the 
Aeronaut Skyride, which 
connects England with 
France and Germany on a 
3,000 foot triangular path. 

France is the hoo^ of 
the Le Mans Ratxtrack, 
-where drivers of all ages 
and sizes can test their 
skills steering on hairpin 
curves, m old European 
raceabouts. 

Just outside of the road- 
test area is Aquitaine, a 
delightful French village 
with stucco architecture, 
shc^ that sell costumed 
dolls, and artists in 
smocks who sketch visi- 
tors as they sit at a 
sidewalk cafe enjoying ice 
cream from Le Grande 
CiaxUxiiCxcam shop. 

Fdlowing the path from 
Aquitaine in France, is 
one oi the most popular 
attractions at The Old 
Country, "La Jolie 
Plume," featuring the 
Busch Gardens Bird 
Circus. Trained macaws 
and cockatoos dance, play 
the {»ano and take the 
audieiKe on a trip around 
the worW. 



While visitors are 
deciding whether to lunch 
on wienerschnitzel and 
sauerbraten in Germany, 
or canneloni, fettucine 
alfredo or spaghetti in 
Italy, they can round the 
bend from France and 
enter Hastings, home (rf 
the Magic Lantern 
Theatre where the park's 
most popular show, 
"Kaleidoscope II," is 
playing. 

Once the show is over, 
the arcade, just outside 
the theatre, delights the 
youngsters with its Battle- 
ments shooting gallery 
and indoor Catapult Ride. 
Back to France, for the 
shOTt Aerimaut Skyride to 
Germany, and straight to 
"Das Festhaus," a visitor 
finds not mly an enor- 
mous selection of German 
food and rich desserts, 
but an oompah band and 
dancers on a two-tiered 
center stage in the midst 
of the 2,000-seat festival 
haU. 

An authentic Burger- 
meister leads the 
audience in German 
toasting songs, as they 
raise their mugs oS beer. 
Time passes quickly in 
"Das Festhaus," but if 
one is to see the rest of 
The Old Country bef«e 
the day is over, it's on to 
Italy, the park's newest 
village. 

A 300-foot-long bridge 
links Oktoberfest with 
Italy's Kazza, an c^n-air 
theatre with seating for 
1,000. There visitors can 
enjoy the opera, Italian 
fdk and contemporary 
songs and dine on the 
saucy Italian foods and 
wines served. 

Beyond the Piazza are 
Italy's formal landscaped 
gardens, inspired by the 
designs of the ISth cen- 
tury Italian artist and 
inventor Leonardo da 
Vind. 

The rides of Italy in- 
clude The Battering Ram, 
a soxjped out pendulum 
with rams heads on either 
side, that swings passen- 
gers slowly at first, and 
then in an ever more 
quickening pace. There is 
also a .ballooi ride for 
small children and 
another spinning action- 
packed ride for the family. 
Just below Italy is. 
Rhinefeld. located (^ the 
park's Rhine River. 
Rhinefeld features fiiM 
gift shops with German 
steins, fresh ciuxdaUi 
and a selecti<m of 
HumnKl figurines, anoog 
otlKr items. M aiirthentic 
Herschel cuo^el, witti 36 
prancing staffions, and 
Ihe GUssade, a fiut- 
moving steel roller 
coaster, are featured in 
this village. 




TlK"RllMKIwCraiM' 



CHARTER-A-DREAM 

VACATION 




WEEK OF FUN«BAREBOAT*BE YOUR OWN CAPTAIN 



BMthvVacattoK 

Vooition by wotar this y«ar. . .Baraboot chortw, 
<rff*hor« sporlfishing with a Captain, luxury, 
yacht dock«d at a magnific«nt Marina with a 
liv«ly dock party. Anchor out In a »il*nt, moonlit 
cov*. CrulM th« Chosopook* Bay and North 
Carolina wotorway*. If « a vocation of yacationtl 

ChartMrNOW: 

Tlma and boat* ar« limited. Ev«ryon« want* to 
vacation at th« Mm* tim«. Wa'll h*tp you plan 
your w««k's vacattoh - long«r pariods ovoikibla. 
W« roquire at l«ast (15) doy* prk>r application*, 
so charter now I! 

OURCIiarterFlMis 

Our Baroboot Charter Fl««t a>nsi»t* primarily of 
Di«*«l Prnverod Trawior* ond Sports Crul*«rs. 
Th«*« or* totally equipped for aafe and 
comfortable cruking. We also chorter luxury 
motor yachts, super offshore sport fishermen 
and have *mon powerboat* for dally and weekly 
rental. 



COME CRUISE WITH US! 



ChtflM' RM^MII^IIIMIt I 
Tfie yocht you will charter i* probably owned by 
on individual, it'* today'* way of owning o larger 
boot at today'* price. Let u* show you how 
Charter income and Tax irmntives ck% help pay 
for your boot. Currently, we hove several 
models available for our expondfng Charter- 
Monogerment Program. 

W«'ra alto daatora for: 

SILVERTON-MAINSHIP 

VIKING PHOENIX 

TROJAN ALBERMARLE 

*OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK* 

For mor« infonmition ccril or writ* 
for our FREE Chartor Facte Booklet 



DCVMINION Y4CHT$ 

1288 Laskin Road Va. Beach, VA 23451 
YACHT SALES • CHARTER • CHARTER MANA^MENT • PARTS/SUPPUES 




Pas* ft 



»i^ 



18 Landmarks and Features Listed 



Discovering Virginia Beach Is Fun, Educational 



Virginia Beach is 
famous for its dandng surf 
and its 28 miles of ^Idoi 
beaches. But thoe's a lot 
more to see here, and 
discovering it 'can be fun^ 
&s well as educational. ■ ,' 

The followini^is a list of 
18 landmarks ud figures 
Virginia Beach offen its 



local residents and 
tourists: 

VISGINU BEACH 
CONVENTION CXNTER- 
PAVILION - The new 
Convention Center was 
carefully d^gned to be' a 
place where exciting things 
can happen. With its 
63.000^uare-foot main 
hall, galleria. kitchen. 



mezzanine 



and 



handsomely equipped 
Theatne of the Performns 
Arts, It can handle 
anything from a 9000- 
member convmtion to a 
banquet for 5000, a boat 
showtoabaltet. 

•OCSANfRONTCBUEE 
/DEEP-SEA FISHING • 
Fraan marinas located at. 



Rudee Inlet and at Lynn- 
haven Inlet, you can take 
sightseeing cruises or 
fishing excursions dther in 
Chesapeake Bay or the 
Atlantic Ocean. 

•VIRGINIA BEACH 
ARTS CENTER 
Established to promote the 
viaial arts in the Tidewato' 
area, this institution 



An Ocean Notion. . . 

"Seafood Prepared Fresh Daily" 

Join us at Fogg'* Seafood (»»f fouroo*. whf w tafc« prtdm In oHtlng fh« cholCM* s»»«cflon 
of fmh hod ovalfobl*. ivory nmal Is eomirucfod for your ploasurm: from th» first sllco of 
our froshly bokod broad ipthoknf blf« of our superb rf«s»rfs. 

E^y 0w dMI •MflMMkRi Ito MMii^ w Tkft i. Oft ffv iwHT fe v«HI« 



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Chlldron's monu ovallaUo 

Sonlor Cltlzon W% t^neount 



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sponsors more than 24 
exhibits each year and 
offers classes in 
photography, drawing, 
painting, ceramics, print- 
making, weaving, 
calligraphy, leaded glass, 
jewelry and art 
appreciation. The Center is 
located at 1711. Arctic 
Avenue. 

•OLD SEATACK 
COAST GUARD 

STATION-It was from the 
growth around the 
lifesaving station, buih in 
the early 1880's at what is 
now 24th Street and 
Oceanfront, that Virginia 
Beach had its early 
beginnings. 

•NORWEGUN LADY 
STATUE - A gift of 
Virginia Beach from the 
people of Moss, Norway, 
the statue commemorates 
the tragic wreck of the 
Norwegian bark "The 
Di ctator' ' off the shores of 
Virginia Beach in 1891 . It is 
the first memorial of its 
kind to be matched by a 
duplicate statue in the 
donor city. See the 
Norwegian Lady at 25th 
' Street and oceanfront. 

•THE A.R.E. 

LIBRARY AND 

CONFERENCE CENTER- 
This 67th Street and 
Atlantic Avenue home of 
the - Association for 
Research and 

Enlightenment, an 
organization based on the 
psychic readinp of Edgar 
Cayce, is open to the 
public. Here, you can see a 
free 30-minute movie on 
Edgar Cayce and browse 
through the 10,000-volume 
ARE library. 

•OLD CAPE HENRY 
LIGHTHOUSE - Author- 
ized and funded by 
American's first Congress, 
it was built in 1791 to warn 
mariners entering 
Virginia's capes. Open 
year-round for viewing, it 
can be seen inside only 
during the summer. No 
admission charge. Just 
pass through the gate to 
Fort Story. 

•THE FIRST LANDING 
CROSS AND 

OVERLOOK-This marks 
the spot where America's 
first permanent settlers, 
the Jamestown colonists, 
first touched the shores of 
the New World on April 
26, 1607, thirteen years 
before the Pilgrims landed 
at Plymouth Rock. Each 
year, on the Sunday closest 
to the landing date, a 
pilgrimage is made to 
theMemorial Cross by the 
Order of Cape Henry. 

•SEASHORE STATE 
PARK - Within the park's 
2,770 acres are more than 



336 species of plants and 
trees, from Spanish moss- ^ 
draped cypress to hardy 
yuccas. You can spend 
hours exploring the nature 
wails that fan out from the 
Visitor Center and 
Museum. Open year- 
round. No admission, but 
small parking fee in 
summer. Recreational 
fiualities accessible at 64th 
Strwt in the rci^ort area. 
Main entrance on U.S. 60 
about four miles from the 
oceanfront. 

•LITTLE CREEK 
NAVAL AMPHIBIOUS 
BASE - This base, the 
largest of its kind in the 
world, is open from 1. to S 
p.m. each Saturday and 
Sunday. Here, you may 
board the "open house"' 
ship and visit the 
Amphibious Museum. 
Information and passes are 
available from the sentry at 
the main gate on Shore 
Drive between 

Independence Boulevard 
and Diamond Springs 
Road. 

•ADAM THOROUGH- 
GOOD HOUSE - This 
national historical 
l.andmark, built in 1636, is 
the oldest brick house in 
America and a fine 
example of early Virginia 
architecture. You may visit 
it for a small admission 
charge from April 1 to 
November 30, 10 a.m. to 5 
p.m. Tuesday through 
Saturday, and 1 2 noon to 5 
p.m. Sunday. Open daily 
December I to March 31 
(except Christmas and 
New Year's Day) from 12 
noon to S p.m.) 

•LYNNHAVEN HOUSE- 
Constructed between 1662 
and 1680, Lynnhaven 
House is one of America's 
best-preserved 17th cen- 
tury dwelling. It is owned 
by the Association for the 
Preservation of Virginia 
Antiquities, and is open, 
with a small admission 
charge, Wednesday 
through Saturday from 10 
a.m. to 5 p.m. Garden 
Week in April through 
Labor Day. Special group 
tours can be arranged. 

•CHRISTIAN BROAD- 
CASTING NETWORK 

CENTER-Daily guided 
tours take you through this 
huge complex, which 
includes not only CBN 
University with its 
graduate schools in 
communications, but also 
the most modern television 
studios and equipment in 
the country (700 Club). Its 
programs, beamed from a 
satellite 22,3(X) miles in 
space, are now seen in the 
SeerestoryPsse'73 




Pas* 80 









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ATTRACTIVE OFTICE/COMMERCIAL F ACIIJTY 

*ll,600 sqilarc feet of fnD-flervke of ffce/conunerdal space. 

*Located minates from Interstate 64» Naval Bases and Norfolk 
International Airport. 

*Clo8e proximity to downtown Norfolk, sorrounding dties and 
ports of Hampton Roads. 

*Design assistance to customize offi<»8. . 

*Tenant controlled heating and air conditioning. 

* Ample parking. 

*Broker cooperation welcome. 




NORTHAMPTON EX 




Eastern I 

Head^iffitefs: bitm 

34 



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nternational 







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1 1 



ECUTIVE CENTER 






THE ROYAL LONDON 



WAX MUSEUM 

AN 
UNFORGETTABLE 

EXPERIENCE 

FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY 

OVER 100 FIGVBES IN 

DOZENS OF SCENES 

DIRECT 

FROM LONDON 

l*th & Atlantic Are. Oeeaafront, Va. Beach, Va. 

4t5-3«S5 

OPEN 9«0 AM TO l01»ilTE DAILY 



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WeHave 

A New Name... 




. . .but we have been meeting the needs of Tidewater Virginia 
natural gas customers since the middle of the last century. We 
Intend to keep on meeting these needs, only do it better I 

That Is why Vepco has created a new, exclusively natural gas 
organization and given it a new name, "Virginia Natural Gas." 

Over 160 million Americans, including 121 ,000 in our service area 
In Tidewater Virginia, now enjoy the benefits of using clean- 
burning, efficient natural gas energy. 

The supply outlook is good and we believe gas will continue to be 

competitively priced. 

If natural gas can help meet your energy needs, please coll our 

Director of Marketing at (803) 466-5400. 




Viminia 
Natural 
Gas 




Prepaid Health Care Group 



Blue Cross/Blue Shield Is State's 




Blue Qxas and Bhie Shiekl of Virginia, the state's 
oldest and largest prepaid heidth care Plan, can trace 
its beginnings to Udewater Virginia. 

It was there, in an office in the Royster Building in 
downtown Norfdk, that a group of business and health 
care leaders opened the first Blue Cross Plan in the 
Commonwealth-Thc Tidewater Hospital Service As- 
sociaticxi. 

The year was 1935, and The Great Depression had a 
strangle-hold on Americans everywhere. Most people 
could not afford to be sick, and with hospital bills 
averaging $50, neither could they afford to get well. 
Many hospitals were on the verge of bankruptcy. 

The time clearly was right for the benefit program 
pioneered by Blue Goss. Etesigned to meet the needs 
of both patients and hospitals, the concept went on to 
revolutionize the entire insurance industry. A cran- 
panion blue Shield Plan, to assist with physicians' 
expenses, was famded in Virginia in 1945. Since then, 
Major Medical, dental, prescrii-tioo drugs, nursing 
homes, and other benefits have bee.i added to make up 
a cOTiplete package of coverage. 

Today, Blue Qoss and Wue Shield of Virgmia serves 
more than 1.5 million residents of eastern and central 
Virginia, including 39 percent of those living in 
Tidewater. Area offices are locatd at 6222 Virginia 
Beach Boulevard in Norfdk and in the Itousc Towers 
Building at 6060 Jefferstm Avenue in Newport News. 
. As the State's largest private purchaser of health 
care services. Blue Qoss and Blue Shield is concerned 
about spiralhig health care costs. Besides inflation, 
which affects the health care industry more than any 
other, health care costs are influenced by new 
technology, costs for construction and personnel, 
ma^ractice concerns, and a host (rf other fiactors. 

As the cost and use of health care services continue 
to increase, so does the cost of health care coverage. 
Blue Qoss and Blue Shkid is working pkxely with 
business and medical teaders on a number (rfiwograms 
aimed at keeinng health care and health care coverage 
afiordable for consunwrs. These efforts include: 

N(ew payment programs: Eleven bdlities, Uxa ci 
them in llctewater, have signed "prospe^ve payment 
contracu with Blue Qoss ami Blue Sucld ai Virginia. 
These contracts feature negotiated budgets that Sx the 
Blue Qoss and Uue Shield paymeitt level one year in 
advance and at a rate lower than the expected 
inflatknary cost trend. They reward hospttals that are 
able to oootain patient costs. 

Programs to reduce the length of hoaintal stays: 
"Focused review" and "psydiiatnc wahwr" {Mrograms 
save subscribers money, help eluninate umm^essary 
health cate easts, and monitor the number of hospital 
admissiaiis and inpa^m days, bonded in the total 58 
hospitals putid^wting in these programs are aU the 
iKKpitab located fai lUewiOer. 

Coat containmem ioana tohospitabr BhMiQrqis;^ 
Bhie Shield of >^ligiid« mfdKf avaOablc IS^KKHii. 
faaterest-free loans tohoipitab h^ietted te taqriemlm- 
ixBg enemy manatemett and other cost cnataimiwai 
programs. So fu, ten hosirfuds, six of ttiem te 
Tidewater, have receive eiwrgy managemmt Ioana. 

Home health aat benefits. Benefiu fbr felome JbesUt 
care services have b^n added to the nugority of Mw 
Q-OB!« ai^ Blue l^ield d Virguiia sutMcriber «ntraAs 
just this year. This coverage allows i^uients to recover 
from illness in tlK (xxnfort c^ iheii omi Ikhms. 
receiving i^eded medical and nursing services there itt 
a cost significantly lower than similar treatment in the 
hospital. Two earlkr, successftil, experimental home 
health care projects-one of them at a Tidewater 
hosiMtal, (knKHstrated the a»t-saving potential ai 
hone health care. 



pact hospice caie program: T*o of the three 
hospitals ptftkipating in a iMkit hospice care program 
are kxated in the Udemtter-area. Besklea itt potential 
for cost saving, hospice care also allows tenninatty4ll 
patients to die at home with d^nity, and wMi their 
families and loved ones around them. 

Consimer education programs. Believing that the 
best heahh insurance is good health, and that good 
health begins at home, Blue Qoss and Blue Shield of 



Virginia is committed to proootiBg greater pub^ 
awaicttess of the importwce of fitaess as a means of 
helpfaig to contain h^lth ctie costs. A ftill-time health 
and fitness coordinator employed by the company 
carries this message to more than ten-thousand 
Virginians every year. Free booklets, fihns, and other 
health education/informaUon materials also are made 
avaflable through the Blue Qoss and Blue Shield of 
Virginia speakers bureau. 



Visit 



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rkies,shows,effidattractkmsforchilclrcncrfalages,ii^^ 
(MtharKincwcst.talcstrolarcoasta-— TheGrizzly. 
Youl2Jsoer^our\AWAnBTizdS^3ri,ourtwmracmgroBcrc^ 
the R^jdYihrtcmational Street witha330 foot re|*a of tt^ 
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Atlantic Permanent Second Largest InThe State 



Atlantic Pennanent 
Federal Savings and loan 
Association has been an 
innovator of many unique 
programs designed speci- 
fically to benefit the small 
depositor. 

Over the last six years, 
these programs have 
helped increase the Asso- 
ciation's asset size, 
making Atlantic Perma- 
nent the largest savings 
and loan in the Tidewater 
area and the second 
largest in the state of 
Virginia. 

Atlantic Permanent was 
the first financial institu- 
ticMi to offer repurchase 
agreements. Their KoF 
Account program was 
marketed to other thrift 
institutions across the 
country and the positive 
response it generated led 
to the development of 
another exclusive service 
investors checking. 

Investors Checking is a 
high yield checking 
account that combines an 



interest bearing "NOW" 
account with daily repur- 
chase agreements. Inves- 
tors checking allows 
depositors to realize 
earnings previously avail- 
able only through money 
market fimds while allow- 
ing unlimited flexibility in 
writing checks and 
making deposits. 

Since 1894, Atlantic 
Permanent has been the 
innovator of realistic 
savings, investment and 
loan programs. They 
strongly believe in the 
need to grow both in 
program range and depth 
of service, to keep j»ce 
with the changing needs 
of the community. 

Atlantic Permanent has 
been a conpetitive force 
in Virginia Beach's finan- 
cial market since 1969 
with the opening of their 
Haygood branch. Antici- 
pating the need for 
expanded services in 
another fast growing are^i. 



Photography 

Am-Pro 
Pics Best 

AM-PRO photography features "personalized" 
photo finishing services for a wide variety of Virginia 
Beach customers ranging from the beginner to policed 
professionals. 

Located at 485 Edwin Drive, across from the Mt. 
Trashmore playground, AM-PRO offers customers 
same-day service on most types of color film. 

Paul Gregory, AM-PRO's owner-operator, got his 
start in the business as an Army photographer in 19W 
and worked as a commercial photographer for several 

years. 

Gregory helped install the first independent color 
finishing laboratory in 1955 in Washington, D. C, after 
a court decision forced Kodak to offer its process 
equipment on a smaUo^ scale than company labs. 

AM-PRO started business nine years ago, with 
Gregory and his wife Patricia working out of a small 
shop in Norfolk which is still used as a dropoff point for 
customers. 

When the business moved two years ago, Gr^ory 
designed a photo finishing laboratory that pleases cv« 
the most critical professional. 

"We deal with amateur home photc^raphers, hob- 
bists, real estate apinraisers, insurance investigaton and 
professional and fredance v^togntixn," Gregory 
noted. 

"It's ratba unique because we're deafing directly 
with the public. If there's a problem with tte way 
someone is taking photos, we try to hdp th«n find the 
solution. I've seen just about evwything that has gone 
wrong with both cameras and their (^erators." 

AM-PRO does iHinting up to 11 by 14 inches in the 
shop and can haver laiger prints made by Ko^k. 
Limited black and white s»vice is also availaUe. hot it 
takes slightly lon^ than color finishing. 

Gr^ory's machines keep tiw entire process at a con- 
stant temperature with less varioice than plus or minus 
one quarter of a degree. Oiemicals are <»refully filtered 
and test 8trii» are run every d«P tok«^ qi^ty high. 

Work is moottored to allow fat tfffaeKXs in 
photographic skiDs. "We don't mind putting tN fitai 
thr(»igh the machine twice if m adjustment is for the 
customer's good," Gregory added. 



the second Beach branch 
office was opened in 1976 
in the KempsvOle area. 

Keeping up with the 
needs aS its community, 
Atlantic Permanent con- 
tinues to develop and 
expand their services. For 
the Virginia Beach market 
along with those of Nor- 
fotk, Chesapeake, Suffolk, 
the Peninsula and 
Williamsburg, Atlantic 
permanent has pinpointed 
two areas Jn which to 
fiirther develop their loan 
services - second mort- 
gage loans and starline 
personal loans. 

An Atlantic Permanent 
second mortgage loan 
provides needed funds by 
using the equity in your 
home. Second mortgage 
loans are a means of ready 
cash fcH- major invest- 
ments. Combining your 
present low interest first 
mortgage with an Atlantic 
Permanent second mort- 
gage may produce a lower 
average interest than 
would be possible by com- 
plete refinancing. 

Starline personal loans 
offer a personal line of 
credit up to $15,000. With 
Starline, you have the 
flexibility to write Starline 
checks as needed, in any 
amount, up to your maxi- 
mum credit limit. Starline 
is an excellent loan 
vehicle for those custo- 
mers who wish to simplify 
cash advances in anticipa- 
ti(m of major purchases. 

Atlantic Permanent 
anticipate^ that these pro- 
grams vAU generate a 
favorable response fi^om 
their current customer 



base, as well as stimulate 
new accounts at the two 
Virginia Beach offices. 



Atlantic Permanent's 
aggressive approadi to 
financial services can 



make the positive differ- 
ence in your future finan- 
cial seci^fty. 



The Dutch Clipper 

2211 Hampton Blvd. 

Norfolk. Va. 23517 

Phone 623-2657 




Professional Dog Grooming 

All Breeds-Poodle Styling 

By Jo Anne Y. Childress 



COOL- COOi- €001 




w^'^^iwi^ ■i»" 






6,000 to 28,1 



III 



energy saving 

ana 

afr conditioiters 

BTU SIZES AVAIUBLE 



Price's 

• HiHtop Virginia B«ach • 7020 MHtory Orel* Moll 

• Pemi»rek« MoR • 39t€ainpost«lloft«lMi 

• Militaiy ard* Mail . • Mmgmd^tmiVk/d^Porf. 

• 1900 MonticAiio Av«., Norfollc, Va. 




■ 



**vr 



Pas* 



THE VIRGINIA ASSOCIATED PRESS AND 
OHIO STATE UNIVEf^rrY HAVE GIVEN US 
THE WORD... 




TV-13 /las been named winner in four major Virginia 
Associated Press categories. Best News Operation. 
Best Year-Round Sports Coverage. Best Feature 
Report. Best Individuai Effort In A News Series. 

But thati not all! The Ohio State University Awards, the 
natiorfs (Mest broadcasting competition, has named 
TV-13 nation-wide winner for Best Natural and Physical 
Sciences Documentary. 

Our Award-Winning i^MCWS Team has won more 
Broadcast Journalism Awards than ANY other station in 
Virginia! 







JtMKlMCAlb: 

PHor to jotoiiiHi 13 Htm. Jim 
w« ABC Mws "Mm-an-tfM- 
Road" co¥«rii»9 th« world from 
tfie junglai of Viotnaoi to tf» 
coal fi«W» of \lihtt Vkm**> <«• 
won tl» fWMtifltoiit PadKMly 
AvMrd for M r^N>rt on tfM 
Kiffdo Omk DtoMttr.) 

AWARDS ARE ONLY ONE 
OFTHEKASOteWHY.. 

atS:30,&X)&n00.. 



JANE GARDNER: 

In addition W Nr co-mm^wk 
duties on 13 Nawt. Jane has 
prockMsd tris and OMo teta 
awvd-WRtnlng" Focus"Programs. 



BRAD FACE: 

Brad's sports coverage has won 
State and National hoitors. in- 
duding the VirgMa Press"Best 
Yew-ftound Sports Coverage" 
for five out of the last six years. 



JOE FOULKES: 

As Tidewater's only television 
meteorologist, Joe has been cited 
by the National Oceanic and 
Atmospheric AdnMnistration for 
"FuWIc Services Contributing to 
PuMic Safety." 



THBReSMOf^ 
THAN YOU mow 

TOOimNews 



W¥EC'T¥ 

HMMPTON • NORFOtK. VA' 




nVHSiW 



T 



Pas* 88 



City Small Then 

Water, Wastewater 
System Began in 1906 

The water and wastewater utility system of the Qty 
of Virginia Beach originated with the incorporation in 
1906 of the Town of Virginia Beach which comprised an 
area extending from Rudee Inlet to 25th Street. 

The original water system consisted of mains, 
pumps, and an iroi removal plant near the present 17th 
Street Staticm. During the mid-twenties, a one million 
gallOT storage tank and 16" diameter main were 
installed to provide for the purchase of treated water 
frOTi the aty of Norfcrfk. The water system was 
gradually expanded to meet the requirements within 
the Town and of the Qty incorporated in 1952. 

Tlic wastewater facilities included a pump station 
constructed in 1906 at 14th Street and Padfic Avenue to 
serve the Princess Anne Hotel. The sewage was 
pumped down Pacific Avenue into a swamp at 32nd 
Street. This dd station was remodeled in 1955 and has 
since been abandoned. In later years as the Town line 
moved as far nath as 49th Street, a central wastewater 
pumping statirai was built at 29th Street and Arctic 
Avenue (the site of the present Hampton Roads 
Sanitation EMsffict stati(m). An Imhoff Tank and drying 
beds were built to provide what was considered a 
treatment plant. It was replaced in 1938 with a modem 
treatment plant which became the first municipal 
sewage plant in Virginia to remove nutrients. 

By 1924, the supply of water from the well system 
had become so unsatisfactory that a contract fi-om 
Norfdk to supply water was entered into and the well 
system and treatment plant was abandoned. The 1924 
contract was for a 20 year period and provided for the 
sale of water by Norfolk to Virginia Beach and during 
that period, the Town was to pay ^Jo^fdk for installing 
the main to the Beach. The main to be installed was to 
be "of sufficient dimensions to furnish an adequate 
supply of water to the Town of Virginia Beach.. . " This 
main, stiU in use, is 16" firom Norfolk to London Bridge 
and 12" for part <rf the way and 10" for the rest <rf the 
way to the 17th Street pumping station. 

In 1941 Virginia Beach gained permission firom 
Norfdk to be released from the 1924 contract if the 
Town developed a separate water supply. After 
completicm of an engineering study by the firm of 
Greeley and Hanson the Town applied to the Federal 
Works Agency for funds to proceed with developing its 
own supply. The FWA agreed that rather than fiind a 
well supply project for Virginia Beach, it wouhl finance 
a new main from Norfdk. 

Prior to 1%3, sanitary sewer servic* was provided by 
private firms, the Qty of Virginia Beach and through 
special sanitary districts. Water service was also 
provided through special sanitary districts to portions 
of Princess Anne County (spedficidly Umnhaven 
communities and North Vu-ginia Beach). 

On January 1 , 1963, the County of Princess Anne and 
the aty of Virginia Beach merged to form the new Qty 
of Virginia Beach, a 259 square mile city. Since the mid 
1960's, Virginia Beach has experienced a r^id increase 
in population. This tremendous growth has placed large 
demands on the water transmission and distribution 
systems and the sewer coUection systems within the 
Qty, 

On July 1 , 1973, the Qty erf Virginia Beadi purdiased 
all (rf the then Norfdk water distribu&n system kxated 
within the Qty of Virginia Beach for S5 million. This 
purdiase iocr«»ed the number of water utility 
customers from 5.000 to 32,000. In addition, the City 
has purdiased or taken over operatian of several 
previously s^iviUety owned water aiKi sewer systems. 
This coupled with residential, commeraiU, and 
industrial growth has contrilmted to a large increase in 
water and sewer customers. 

Substantial Cap\U\ faspro^ments smce 1975 have 
increased the number rfwrter pump stations from 7 to 
11- and increased storage OQMuaty firom 5.45 million 
galtens to 30 million gallons. Sewer pump stations have 
ino-cased from 100 to 265. Oirrentiy in 1982, the 
depMtment serws 67,000 water and 59,000 sewer 
customers. 

The department is ortively engaged in the search and 
evaluation (rfpotentMl new w«er resources for the qty 
of Virginia Beach anl llctewater area. 




Jaycee 
Surfers 



ntuVb^tOaBrndtJaveta try to aui every ytv0ttlmJveMSpomnaEmtCoQitSwflim 
aum^iotuMpB. heUaOuHpff^ton 



HILTON OLIVER 

Attorney-at-Law 

BANKRUPTCY-CMMINAL DEFENSE-TRAFFIC COURT 
DIVORCE-WILLS-ADOPnONS 



UNCONTESTED DIVORCE ^85 



plus 



Flexible fee arrangements on all services. 
Advance payment not required. 



4856 Haygood Road. Suite 102 

Vfrginia Beach. Va. 23455 

440-0126 

T*l«phon« inquiri«s w*lcom« 




HO He 

Restaurant 

rHimESR-it!ifRMir/%m food 



BANQUET ROOMS 
MEETING ROOMS 





i 







202 S. Battlefield Blvd. 
Great Bridge, Chesapeake, Va. 

(located rt^ offer lfi« bridge) 

Hours 11 AM-IOPM DAILY 

except Fri. & Sat. (1 1 AM-10:30 PM) 

TAKE OUT ORDERS-Call 482-2242 



i 
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DAILY Luncheon Specials Available 
Doltytutfgt 




fullins Protective Services 



uUins Founded Over A Decade Ago 



J Since it was founded 
lore than a deokde ago. 
luUins Protective Services 
ks grown into the largest 
fivate security agency in 
[estate of Virginia. 
I According to Harold 
kuUins, President of the 
|rm, three areas ate of 
lertinence when 

jmparing a contract 



security officer to an in- 
liouseguard. 

These are: training, 
supervision and degree of 
difficulty to maintain a 
guard. 

Mullins Portective 
Services require 40 hours 
of classroom training 
before accepting a trainee 
as a security officer. This is 



ahnost three times that 
required by the State of 
Virginia. 

Every Mullins officer is 
trained in the appropriate 
{mxechires and protocol of 
each post and backed up by 
a supervisor who makes 
suprise inspections. In 
addition, a Mullins radio 
patrol is on duty 24-hours a 



day to ^oviite assistance 
to security officers. 

Mullins Protective 
Services is particularly 
proud of the caliber of its 
managers, many of whom 
have come to the compan/ 
from careers in law, law 
enforcement education, 
government security and 
municipal police. 



We're Proud To Be 

Virginia Beacli's New 

Cadillac Dealer 





Bailey Parker Jr. 
Owner and President 



UoydC^Nldress 
Vice President and General Manager 



Wo feature Tidewater's finest service 
and largest body shop 



Parker 





(R>rm«rly HoH-Codliloc) 

5524 Virginia Beach Blvd. 

Virginia Beach, Va. 

490-(^T 



Mr.GoodwfM^ 



.EZI3 



Together these 
professionals comprise a 
team of top security 
analysts and investigators 
who are vnddy in demand 
as teacbCTs and lecturers in 
their local communities. 

Each Mullins security 
officer applicant takes a 
polygraph test designed to 
determine his honesty and 
reliability. Each offl^r is 
also evaluated 

psychologically to ensure 
fitness for security work . 

Over 80 percent of 
Mullins applicants are 
rejected at the screening 
stage. In hiring standards 
alone, Mullins is many 
times more selective than 
the average security 
company in the area. 

The Mullins Security 
OfficerTraining Academy, 
staffed with professionab 
from all areas of law- 
enforcement, is widely 
acknowledged as an 
educational clearing house 
for officer training and is 
widely used by other 
companies for instructing 
and re-training their 
officers. 

In addition to detailed 
instruction in such areas as 
applicable laws, 

professional conduct and 
courtroom demeanor, the 
Mullins officer receives 
training in first-aid, fire 
fighting and plant safety. 

Supplemental instructicm 



concentrates on methods 
of arrest, observation and 
jrecall, and search and 
seizure. 

When the use of 
firea^s is involved, each 
Mullins officer meets the 
same stringent standards 
as municipal police. 

Although Mullins now 
employs over 700 men and 
women, the average officer 
has been with the firm 
almost three years, roughly 
four times the area's 
average for contract 
security officers. 

Prior to accepting an 
assignment, a Mullins 
security analyst will have 
surveyed the grounds and 
facility and discussed 
special security needs with 
the client. This 
information provides the 
basis for on-the-job 
training each officer 
receives on a new 
assignment. 

Mullins aims to bring the 
highest quality 

professional security 
standards to this area while 
avoiding the shortfalls in 
customer service that can 
occur when a company is 
too large. 

Headquartered at 577 
Lake Edward Drive, 
MuUins Portective Services 
also has branches in 
Newport News, 

Richmond, Arlington and 
Glen Burnie, Maryland. 



Atkinson Real Estate 

Atkinson Saw Beach's 
Developmental Future 

Frank Atkinson saw the future of land development 
at the BeMh. He had been a G«ieral Manager for a 
Lynchburg Ford deatership and decided to return to 
the Beach and open his own real estate company in 
August 1943. 

In the first year he cleared S20,000. He had been 
operating out of his home, then decided to open an of- 
fke <m Atlantic Ave. at 20th Street. 

In 1949 he took ova tht offices of S. L. Nausbaum 
Cmn^uy tm S4di Street, the company's present 
lodUion. At that time Iw added rentals to sales and took 
cmsevCTala^nts. . . ^ ,. « 

In 19« Frank's son, John, jwnwi the firm as a 
salesman, in 1972, he brought the business and shortly 
thereafter hired Fi«d and Millie Bariuun as lalei uid 
raitala^nts. 

Fred still handles a large volun» of North Bad Ren- 
tals In 1978 John left the ccHttpany to become Oty 
Trwsurer. His wife, Bcuy Atkinson U tte present 
own» <rf tlw company. 

Siwx 1943 Frank Atkinson Rral Estate has »ijoy«l 
the reiHitation of being the most knowtedgnble agency 
in Virginia Beach fw North End Propertia. 



Pa9*90 



JimGiDUchis 




Jim Crouch believes that banking 
should be a persooal experience for 
business people, individuals and pro- 
fessionals. Hours, services and size 
have their advantages, but personal 
attenti(Mi, decisive action and positive 
attitude are what make things happen. 

hi 1969 Jim Crouch used this 
philosqjhy to change banking in 
Virginia Beadi and many customers 
followed him. He helped start a very 
successful bank at the beach and 
became its president in 1973. 



Although times and names have 
changed, the place and Jim's philosophy 
have not. He is bade in banking at 
Virginia Beach. Again, he can make 
thii^ happen for you. Jim has joined 
Citizens Trust Baiik because both of us 
share the same ideas on how a bank 
must perform for its customers. 

Jim's twenty years of banking 
experience and CitizeiK Trust Banks' 
$100 million in assets are committed 
to your banking needs, ^k have the 
professional ability, finaiKial strength 



and personal comifiitmoit to develop a 
good banking relationdiip with ywi. 
So, come on over and join a people 
oriented bank. 

Give Jim a call at 398-9649. Hell 
be glad to set up an appointment in 
your office or his.' ' 

Together, we can make it happoi 
fffl- you in Viliginia Beach. ^W% 

OnZENS TRUST BANK 

Ports»QOui:h/N<»folkA/irginia Berch 

MeinberED.I.C. 




Hi 



Pas* 91 




The Wind 



jrtlftLilrMH— 




PE^M WAVE SALE 



NOW S20XX> ikg. s«>w<th« 
NCW S2SJ0Q m s5o\x^ 



Complimentary consultation. 
Appointments not always necessary. 
Use your Sears Charge Card. 
Location/Flora^/f^Kjne 



You can 
coMiton 



Sears 



•rHavMonqrlMk 



Shears 

at Sears 

HAMSALON 



m- 



Pemlsroke MaU 
4^-9311 



Greenbrier Mall 

424-9311 



Began in 1933 



North Beach Civic 
League, 1 ,500 Members 



The story-<rf the Ikxth 
Virginia Beach CSvic 
League begins in 1933 
when a group of residents 
formed what was then 
}asmm as the North Yvc- 
giiUa Beach Improvement 
League, an infccmal mad 
unincorporated ocganiza- 
tioa. As time passed and 
the poimlatiao grew the 
League tocric on mere 
meamng, and m 1960 it 
was incorporated under 
the laws of the Ooounon- 
wealth. Fifteen years l^er 
in 197S anwndments to 
the diarter were api»-oved 
and the name dumged to 
the present North Virginia 
Beacii Qvic League. 

The domain of the 
League ei^ads from 42nd 
Street on the south to Fort 
Story on the north, Sea- 
shore Parle and Oystal 
Lake on the west includ- 
ing the subdivisions of 
Princess Anne Ifills and 
Pirates I£Q. 

Membership now 
exceeds 1,300 residents 



aiKl absentee property 
owners. The League is 
sustained by very modest 
annual dues of $10 which, 
together with any volun- 
tary contributions, are tax 
deductabk. 

MaayAcMeYeaMBU 

The list kA achieve- 
ments of the League b too 
long to publish here. 
Some of major signifi- 
cance bear mentioning. 

For many years relief in 
the areas of sewerage, 
water and storm drainage 
has been sought. Ibraugh 
the persistent efforts cX 
the League and coipera- 
. tion with the City the 
major portion (tf North 
^ginia Beach now has 
city sewerage. Water 
mams and auxiliary lines 
have been replaced 
assuring better fire pro- 
tection, and the first stage 
of a storm drainage 
system has been installed. 

Protection of Ocean 



fi-ont sand dunes, a matter 
of vital coiuxm to all 
\%ginia Beach tesidents, 
has been vehemently 
supported by the League. 
Through a permanent^ 
Committee activity within 
its domain is constantly 
monitored for adherance 
to i4>plicable zoning laws. 
Future programs are 
directed towi^d improved 
securky and services. 

Through its various 
representatives the 
League maintains an 
active liaison with dty 
offidals, and the relation- 
ship has been pleasant 
and cooperative. 

Finally, if the objective 
of the North Virginia 
Beach Gvic League can 
be stated succinctly, it is 
to preserve the integrity 
of the N(Mth Beach as a 
purely residential ai^a 
and one of the most ideal 
in Tidewater if not in the 
State. 



FABRIC MIU OUTLET 

House of Classics 



WHY GO OUT OF TOWN WHEN 

YOU CAN GET THE SAME THING 

LOCALLY AT THE SAME PRICE OR LESS 

Drapery FriNics: Cosemwits, Antique Satins, 
Sheers. Brocades, Etc. 



UphoMery Fabrics: Tapestries, 
Velvets, Hereulon, Nyl<Mi, Etc. 



'^ SRpcover Faixics: 100% Washable 
Cottons & Linens 

•WAVERLY FABRICS 
•IMPORTED CREWELS 
•REMNANTS 




liiiinifr— I 



0PiNftAILY9MM{30ni 
SATURDAY 9 All-IPM 

MNmi CARMJNA, SEOMIA, NEW YORK, 
NEWJERttYyETC. 

625-5151 

816 W. 21st St, Norfolk, Va. 



mtJmmm -H-S^H^^mmm 



Our Bearings Help Keep World 
Businesses Running Smoothly! 

No matter which way the wind blows, you'll find Cooper Split 

Roller-Bearings in the world's largest. . .and smallest. . 

equipment and nrKichlnery. Whether it's oil and gas operations, 

%nining companies, or the petrochemical industry, our bearings 

^help keep the world's businesses running smoothly. 



If you're in a business that requires 
smooth operation for high production, 
we are no doubt an integral part of 
your operation. . .and other's around 
South Hampton Roads, the country, 
thew6|ld! 

From Oil Operation in Alaska to 
the scenic Jamestown Ferry 




Artist's rendering of Cooper's corporate headquarter 
located In the Airport Industrial Park, Virginia Beach, 



Va. 



A SALUTE TO VIRGINIA BEACH 
PROGRESS AND GROWTH! 




Wgf^ L,^Ltt l ,i l ,g »^e 



The Woodshop 



at 



Va. Beach Lumber Co. 

Plywood and lumber cut any size or shape. 



•Doors & shutters cut to exact 

size 
•Custom furniture to any stage 

of completion 
•Furniture repair 
•Wooden boat repair 
•Fence parts 
•Custom Shelves 
•Shipping crates 
•Pet coffins 
•Fence picketts 
•Mail box posts 
•Rustic mantels 
•Bookcas«« 
•Wooden truck bumpers 



•Canvas stretchers 

•Boxes 

•Wooden pieces reproduced 

•Engineers stakes 

•Croft projects 

•Moulding 

•Hardware 

•Ref inishing products 

•Saws sharpened 

•Holes drilled 

•Grooving 

•Beveling 

•Miters 

•Etc., etc. 



We stock clean, dry lumber, plywood A Mouldings or 
you con bring your own materkri. 



Call for information and prices 



428-2981 



8eSN.BInlneckRil. 



•Ic» Mak»rs 
•Sai«s/S«rvic« 
•Laoting 
•Cooling 



Carrier 



•Heating 
•Refrigeration 
•Heat Reclaim 
•Solar 



REPLACEMENTS-CONVERSIONS-ADD-ONS-NEW 



•Carrier High EHiciency Units •Woter-To-AIr Heot Pump* 

•Air-To-Air Heat Pumps •Heat Pumps Systems 



FREE 
ESTIMATES 



428-1929 



AT HILLTOP SQUARE 604 JACK RAWIT RD. 



CaiyHERdAL-INDUSTRIAL-RESIOENTIAl. 




Pa9e93 




Tke Vii|iiya Beach SkitaM Chib. 1M2, offlcen ami dtrccton are as follows: Scaled, kfl to right, John 
Potter, MoManr; Joaqph V. Pratt, praUeot; Ira V. Jones, vke president; and J. W. Wilson, treasurer. 

Staatfai, left to ri^ aic: Joaa^ Beck, director; George P. Leigh, director; L. Ray Marray, past 
pwildaal; Vnm Mapp. dkvctor; Cfewles Kadas, Mrgcant at aras; Fred King, director. Absent from the 
pictH« aie Mi fldcher aad "Nicfc" Scarborough. 



In 1954 



Beach Shriners Began 
Under Frank W. Kellam 



The Virginia Beach 
Shrine Club was orga- 
nized in the month of 
June, 1934 under the 



jurisdiction of Khedive 
Shrine Temple of Norfdk, 
during the year of Poten- 
tate Walter Hoffinan who 



is now U.S. Federal 
Judge. 
Thus on this eventful 
See Shrinen Page 9S 




iCEMAKOe 




JOAN W.GIBSON 

AttonMiy and Counselor at Law 



128 S. Lynnhaven Road 

Suite 201 

Virginia Beach, Virginia 23452 



GENERAL PRACTICE BEFORE ALL VIRGINIA COURTS. 



Domestic 

Commercial 

Negligence 



Real Estate 
Construction 
Social Security 



Wills and Estates 



No charge for first half hour 



<804>^463-4235 



mm^^mmmmimmmmm^'i^^fm^mimm 



^^^m^mwi 



Pa99 94 




INVESIMENT 
IS THIS MUCH 




Of all the investment vehicles avail 
able to the investor, few are actually 
vehicles. 

And of those few, none combines 
the security of a wise investment with 
the pleasures of a high-performance 
car better than BMW. 

According to the October 1981 
NADA Used-Car Guide, the 
average BMW 320i manu 
factured over the past 4 
years has retained I a 
phenomenal 95.8% 
of its original 
value ' 



So if you're iriterested in an invest- 
nient that lets you realize both 
financial and emotional divi- 
dends, contact us fo arrange 
a thorough test drive at your 
convenience. 




BMW. MUNICH. GERMANY 




'Has«!d m ituxitffi relal price ¥t)ir sefeig prce nof wiry a;eor(ta« U» l»« i.orijrtioit ofycxr c» aridiwtieHiiri^^wftprwatety or to a dealer 
c 198? BMW ()« ttorlh Aniefir.i*. fcx: Un» BMW tradeiiarii ai\6 k«E) ate rejjistefed tradeiiwrks of Bayerische Motoren Werke. A.G 



A'T'T AMTTp 1829 Laskin Road 

Tvf^ T Virginia Bwwh. Va. 23454 

BMW (804) 422-3201 



1 1 » MnnBiii im r - - r r rrff- r ^.-..^^..^m 



mmfmimgmm^fmitl9'*"KW 



Pas*«S 




Shriners Membership Almost 600 



Continued From Page 93 

date June 16, 19S4 the 
\arguiia Beach. MnMSS 
Ann Shrine Qub was born 
with 40 members present 
and was soon to become 
one <rftiie largest Eternal 
organizations in the Gty. 
The dub began under the 
direction of Chairman 
Frank W. Kellam and 



elected its first slate of 
offi<xrs with Noble Al T. 
Stone as president, Ira 
McOoad, vice president 
and T. Lewis Johnson, 
secretary-treasurer. The 
first duuter member was 
Noble Dr. Ira Ibncock 
who was one of the prind- 
pals in the organization 
which was to hdd its 
meeting at the American 



To Subscribe 
To The 

Virginia Beach Sun 

Simply Call 
547-4574 

Ask for Patricia 




Legion Oub on Laskin 
Road. 

Front this rather in- 
auspidous beginning the 
Virginia Beach ^^hrine 
Qub would succee< 
cause of its goals would be 
of service to the 
Community and most of 
all its support ^Crq}|^ed 
Chiklren (rf aQ races, 
creed or odor. No one can 
deny that it has succeeded, 
and at the present the 
club has prospered to a 
membership of almost 600 
members. 

The Virginia Beach 
Shrine Qub, fi-om its in- 
ception, has been fwtu- 
nate in having many able 
and dedicated Shriners to 
serve as its officers and 
directors. 

The present slate that 
heads the club is Joseph 
V. Pratt, president: Lra 
Jones, vice president; 
John W. Wilson, treasu- 
rer; John W. Potter, 
secretary and Ira Mc- 
Qoud, Chaplin, along with 
Dr. Melvin Trower 
serving as pro tem. 
Through the efforts of the 
organization many 
thousands of Shriners 
have visited Virginia 
Beach aa Ccmventions and 
spedal events. 



3:^1 



INTEREST ON ANY BALANCE 



FREE SAFE DEPOSIT BOX WITH 
QUALIFyiNG DEPOSIT Open Sat. 9-1. 



MostecCard 



i ► 3 • 



DOMINION 
smSmb ft loan association 

3852 VIrsinia Beach Btvd.^ ¥a. Beach. 

4$3-5V)0 



ELEVEN EXISTING LOCATIONS IN NORTHERN VIRGINIA 



^ 





tmm 



■M 



^mmmmmmm 






l«V! 



Pkf96 



City Treasurer, Sheriff, Courts 



V i 



CITY TREASURER 



The City Treasurer 
receives accounts for and 
■ maintains custody of all 
oaonies paid U> tlie dty. 
The Treasurer ^^oiust 
provide for~tfie timely 
mailing of real estate tax 
bills and personal 
property tax bills. He sells 
city auto license decals, 
dog , licenses, bicycle 
licenses, permits for boats 
being kept on the beach 
along the oceanfront. and 
tobacco tax stamps. He 
also must collect parking 
fines. The Treasurer uses 
every legal means avilable 
to collect all taxes and 
fines owed to the city. He 
collects state income taxes 
for transmittal to the State 
and issues food stamps to 
authorized recipients. 
When the City sells bonds, 
or bond anticipation 
notes, the Treasurer 
receives the money in 
payment thereof. There 
are City Treasurer's 
Offices at the following 
locations: Virginia Beach 
Municipal Center, Phone: 
427-4445; 4507 Haygood 
Road, Phone: 464-9397; 
409 Kempsville Road, 
Phone: 497-3573; and 
19th Street & Arctic 
Avenue, Phone: 428-4715. 



As custodian of all 
monies held by the city, he 
invests idle funds to gain 
the maximum return while 
ensurii^ security of the 
monies. The Treasurer 
also must countersign all 
checks issued to disburse 
city funds. 



SHERIFF 

The Sheriff is 
responsible for the 
management and 
operations of the Sheriff's 
ciepartment. This consists 
primarily of the 
Corrections Division (City 
Jail) with custody of 
federal, state and local 
inmates as assigned. The 
Court Support Division 
furnishes security for the 
courts, both Circuit and 
General District, and 
supervises the calling and 
functioning of Grand 
Juries and r^ular juries. 
The Civil Process Section 
controls the servicing of 
court documents, such as 
subpoenas, levies, 
wKnata, and other. I^al 
(kKnunmts of the courts. 
Tie l^oiff also serves as 
Administrator and 
Cora«ittee when to 
lypoitcd by tke oowta. 
(Fliow:437-4SSl). 



COURTS 

Virginia Beach is in the 
2nd Judicial Court of 
^^yinia. There are three 
caxttones of the judicial 
syMcan. theae badade the 
Circuit Court, General 
District Court, and the 
Juvenile and DoomsUc 
Rdations Court. 



The Cu-cuit Court is the 
city's only court of record, 
with jurisdiction in cases 
involving criminal law, 
civil law, and chancery. 
The Circuit Court has 
final authority in the 
affairs of all other courts. 
There are six Circuit 
Court Judges each 
appointed to an eight-year 
term by the General 
Assembly. Court sessions 
begin at 10 a.m. -5 p.m. 
Monday through Friday. 



The General District 
Court is not a court of 
record. It has jurisdiction 
in cases involving 
misdemeanors, violations 
of city ordinances, minor 
civil suits and preliminary 
hearings in felony cases. 
The Traffic Division hears 
all cases involving traffic 
violations. In some civil 
suits, the General District 
Court has concurrent 
jurisdiction with the 
Circuit Court. There are 
three full-time judges, 
appointed to six-year 
terms by the General 
Assembly. One judge 
SCTves the Civil Divisi<m, 
one the Criminal Division 
and one the Traffic 
Division. Substitute 
judga are appointed by 
the judges of the Circuit 
Court. 



The General District 
Court schedule is as 
follows: Civil Court, 
Monday through Friday 
beginning at 10:00 a.m.. 
Criminal Court, Monday 
through Friday b^tnning 
at 9 a.m. and Traffic 
Court, Monday through 
Friday begintung at 9 a.m. 
TTie aerk's Office for the 
General IKstrict Court is 
open Monday through 
Friday 8:30 a.m. -5:00 
p.m. 

The Juvenile and 
Domestic Relations 
District Court has 
jurisdiction in some cases 
related to domestic 
problems, including child 
custody and child support 
awards, and over all cases 
involving po-soos under 
dghteen years of ^e. 
Proceedings are open 
v^em the defradptt docs 
not deaie for It «o be g 



public hearinf. There are 
three full-time judges 
appointed to $ix»year 
terms by the Oenaral 
Assembly. Substitute 
jw^ aire ^ipmnted by 
the judfes of the CSrcmt 
Court. 

Juvmik a44. Domestic 
Relations Court is in 



session Monday through 
Friday begbininf at 9:00 
aan. The Ckric's Office is 
open Monday through 
Friday 8:30 a.in.-S pju. 

All coitrts and 
supporting offices are 
located hi the Virffaiia 
Beach and Municipal 
Cmter. 

PtoMe See Page 9( 



Departments Answer To Manager 

hi order to govern the Coundl-Manager i^an. b 
residents of Virginia 
Beach, the Council- 
Manager plan of govern^ 
ment was adopted. This 
{dan was one element of 
the 1963 merger agree- 
tactn. 

Under this govern- 
mcittal form, an eleven- 
msaber dty Cemdl h 
invested widi afl l^tola- 
tivc aethority. bs Chief 
Executive Offioer-tfae City 
Mana^r-im[^iBettts the 
poUdes estabfohed by 
atyCouncU. 

More than 2,400 
governmental units 
(qierate under the 



is the most pofwlar form 
of local government in the 
United Sutes in 
communities of more than 
10.000 citizens. Approad- 
mately SO mfflion Ameri- 
cans reside hi Council 
MaiMfer towns and c^s. 
Vb^da Beach, as de- 
finedb^ ^^itinia State 
Coostettion, Is a dty of 
die "first diss." Legally, 
it ^ a mantripal oorpora- 
tioB. fts Ctaiter estrti- 
hshes tbe admhiisttative 
stnictwe; its City Code 
details the rules and regu" 
lations regarding city 
activities. 



LandSCbatts 

LAWN & GARDEN EQUIPMENT^ENERATORS-WATER PUMPS 
TIRES, TUBES, WHEELS - PARTS AND SERVICE 



820 Poplar Hall Drive. 
Norfolk 

858-1949 
OPEN HOUSE 

Saturday, July 31 



37 y«ars of on* location: 

Now at our now and mor* convoniont locotion 




P0WERT060 
MALLSIZB. 




Honda's EM-500 portable generator gives yoti 
500 watts of power wherever you need it. It's 
compact, li^twei^t, easy to start and eco- 
nomical. And it's perfect for lattery chargir^ 
camping, txMting or emergency use. 

For lar^r recreational needs, there's 
Honda's EM-1600. EM-1800 and EM-2»)0. 
They're hard working and d^wndrtate witti 
plenty of power for lig^ir^ up the campsHe. 
Runnir^ small appliance. Even cooking 
your dinn^. 

Wis A. 

HOMim 

Land&Coates 



t»a<««iiiiW gW « WiM n L« liiai«tB»iW '«a «w» W «W|fBMilW«i»CWI»^n»tt^ 



immmmm 



^^m 




V . 




Traditional All-Brick 
Townhomes, From 

$59,250 



New Contemporary Lakefrcmt ModeU Available! 



On Baxter RojmI across from KempsvUle Meadows Golf Couree between Holland and Princew A^ 
Rends. Model Office: 499-3703; Kad»y Zimmerman and Steve Peppier, Site Manggers. Res. 4Z7-3575 
and467-1975. 



Pm^9l 



i' 

I. 






i 

1 



Ifesterdays Craftsmanship 

At Todays Most 

Attractive Prices* 



HieVibods 

ofOdnmeylfin 




Follow sipjs from the 
entrance of Chimney HiU on 
Holland Road, just 2 miles south 
of Virginia Beach Expressway. 
Model ofikw: 463-6262, 

499^501 



f^ 



Contanporary & Col<mial 
Single Family Hc«nes From 

$55,050 



Excludve Sales AgetfUsReahy Consultants Phone 499^5911 



isi 



J » ftf M rt Wt f^ itm 



.littif^^t-imom) 






mmfpf. 



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f-H-itm 



The City Of Virginia Beach Relies On Appointed Constitutional Officers ^ 



Continued from Page 96 

FOSTER CARE-This 
program provides 
placement for children 
whose custody has been 
awarded to the Social 
Services Department. 
Foster parents receive 
training and are evaluated 
to determine their 
suitability as foster 
parents. This program 
also provides supportive 
and rehabilitative services 
to natural parents whose 
children have been placed 
in foster care. 

ADOPTION AGENCY 
PLACEMENTS-TMs agency 
provides for the adoption 
of chUdren who have been 
l^ally and permanently 
separated from their 
natural parents. It also 
provides services to the 
prospective adoptive 
parents. 

The Financial Services 
Division administers the 
following programs: 

AID TO DEPENDENT 
CHILDREN (ADC)-This 
federally funded program 
provides financial and 
medical assistance to 
children deprived of 
parental support and care, 
who meet the eligibility 
requirements. The 
program offers 

maintenance (food and 
shelter) and medical 
services, as well as 
monetary payments to 



families whose incomes 
are not sufficient to meeti 
theirneeds. 

FOOD STAMPS-This 
federally funded program 
is designed to raise the 
nutrition level among low 
income households. 

MEDICAL ASSIS- 
TANCE PROGRAMS- 
These prc^aras provide 
access to Medicaid, a 
federally funded program 
which allows certain 
indigent persons to 
purchase medical services 
and to the State-Local 
Hospitalization Program, 
which insured payments 
of hospital bills for 
indigent persons not 
covered by other 
hospitalization plans. 

FUEL ASSISTANCE- 
This program provides 
assistance for eligible 
households with energy 
needs. 

VOLUNTEER SER- 
VICES-In addition to the 
regular paid staff the 
Department of Social 
Services has a staff of 
volunteers from the 
community who donate 
their time and talents in 
various areas of Social 
Service Programs. 

Eligibility for programs 
and assistance offered by 
the Social Services 
Department is based on 
numerous factors, 
dependent upon the 



individual's needs and 
resources, as well as the 
guidelines of the various 
programs. Eligibility am 
be detomined by caOins 
the Social Services 
I>epartment at 486-7223 
for an interview. 

CONSTITUTIONAL 
OffKXRS 

Constitutional officers 
are those officialsi other 
than the Oty Council, 
that are elected by the 
voters of Virginia Beach 
to uphold the law Ad 
protect the interests of the 
Commonwealth of 
Virginia. Constitutional^ 
officers are autonomous. 
Their offices are 
supported financiaUy by 
both the dty and the state. 
Constitutional officers are 
elected every four years, 
except for the Qerk of the 
Circuit Court, who serves 
an eight-year term. 

Five constitutional 
officers serve the City of 
Virginia Beach: The 
Commonweahh'is Attorney, 
the Commissioner of 
Revenue, the Clerk of 
Circuit Court, the City 
Treasurer, and the 
Sheriff. 

COMMONWEALTH'S 
ATTORNEY 

The Commonwealth's 
Attorney is the "district 
attorney" or prosecuting 



attorney elected by the 
voters to present criminal 
cases in court. His duty is 
not only to convict 
criminals but also to 
insure justice for all 
parties, including* 
defendants, victims and 
wittusnes. 

Saving as a witness in a 
^iminal trial is a civic 
responsibility. Witnesses 
perform a sernce for all 
members of the 
community, since anyone 
can become a victim of 
crime. Many citizens are 
reluctant to come forward 
as witnesses due to the 
time involved in waiting to 
appear or in 

postponements in Uie trial 
schedule. 

In order to encourage 
civic participation as 
witnesses, the 

Commonwealth's Attorney 
has a Victim-Witness 
Assistance Program whkh 
offers services to the 
victims of and witnesses to 
a crime. This office is not 
only available for 
assistance from 9:00 a.m. 
to S:00 p.m. Monday 
through Friday, it also 
maintains a twenty-four 
hour hotline from 5:00 
p.m. to 9:00 a.m. which 
provides docket 

information for the next 
day-phone 427^4401. This 
program is designed to 
keep the victims and 



witnesses mformed and 
comfortable in the 
reoqition or waiting room 
which will avoid many of 
the inconveniences 
experienced by Virginia 
Beadi citizens. 

A pamphlet containing 
additional information 
«boijtf court procedures is 
vvailabte at no diarge by 
calling the 

CommonweaUi's Attom^s 
Office at 427-4401. 

The Commissioner of 
the Revenue is responsible 
for assessment of all loca.' 
taxes (except real estate). 
These include special taxes 
on food, lodging, 
cigarettes, admissicMis and 
utilities (Phone: 427- 
8660). The Commissioner 
is also mponsible for 
issuing busines licenses 
(Phone: 427-4515). They 
access all personid 
property taxes on 
automobiles, boats, 
mobile homes, 

recreational vehicles, and 
business equipment 
(Phone: 427-4256). 

The Commissioner's 
Office makes all transfers 
of real estate and 
maintains property 
location maps and card 
index files (Phone: 427- 
4S8S.) Hiey also prepare 
and audit state income tax 
returns (Phone: 427- 
4483). Furthermore, this 
Office taxes bank stock 



and all public utilities, 
both real estate and. 
personal property. The 
main office telephone 
number is 427-4251. 
CLERK OF THE 

cncurrcouRT 

Every drcuit court in 
the Commonwealth of 
Virginia is a court of 
record, and the dark of 
each court is char^ with 
the custody, safekeeping 
and i^oper indexuig of 
legal and quasi-legal 
jtapen dqwsited in his 
office. The Clerk of the 
Qrcuit Court's Office is 
responsible for recording 
and indexing every 
transfo* of real estate, 
docketing and indexing of 
money judgments/ 
recording and indexing of 
money judgments, 
recording and inctexing of 
subdivision plats, issuing 
of all marriage licenses, 
filing of all civil suits, 
docketing and filing of 
criminal actions, filing 
divorce suits, and filing 
adoption petitions. Wills 
and estates are |»robated in 
the Qerk's Office. In 
addition, it is the duty of 
the Clerk to assign a 
deputy clerk to each 
courtro(Hn to assist the six 
circuit court judges in 
carryii^ out eadi day's 
activities. (Phone: 427- 
4181.) 




WITH OUR FREE INTEREST 
CHECKING YOU HAVE EVERYTHING 
TO GAIN AND NOTHING TO LOSE. 



There's nothing to gain from interest 
checking if your earnings are eliminated 
because of monthly service charges. So 
Seaboard Savings and Loon is offering Free 
Interest Checking to everyone. 

Our plan benefite the individual since there 
are no service charges fo^ the number of 
dieckks you write. We don't dedcut the 
interaist you've earned to pay for the service 
we offer. 



All you need is $1 .00 to open and maintain 
a Free interest Checking Account at 
Seaboard. And every day that your 
outstanding balance is greater than $300.00, 
you earn SVi % Interest. It's that simple. 

Most InterMt checking plans pay interest 
either monthly or quarterly. But Seaboard 
pays you Interest oMrtlruiously, every seond 
of every doy. So we're able to offer you the 
Molest effective Annual YieM allowed by 
law. No one con poy you more. 




N ^ ^V^ 



AND LOAN ASSOaA3¥DN 

4457 HoHand Rd. V^Q^iia Beach/490-3M 
16201 Portomoulh IMl. Por<imoui)/48S-29«9 
2M3 »om Drive. Vln^rta Beac*)/4aM272 
MamberF^UC 



OUR OONIMUOUS MIBHST IS YOU. 



.AMMMMMMnHMIIIIiaRHMIIIinHMMMMMHRnMl^i^^ 



■■■■ 



Pag* 99 



"PURVEYORS OF FINE WINES 
AND CHAMPAGNES" 



/^^M 




■ 


IHI^^^^^^^^H^ 






^^x!* 


1 

■ 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^f) 


^^^HHHHI 


K 



Established 1895 



broudy^hantor co. inc 



P.O. BOX 5526. 3501 E. PRINCESS ANNE RD. NORFOLK. VA. 23516 



PHONES: Pmni>ula877-«905 Norfolk SSS-MBI Richmond 643-7830 




Kransco 



KRANSCO 

5816 Ward Court 
VirgirMa Beach, VA 23455 
804-460-1156 
Telex 825-428 



Great Narr^s in Watersports 



WATERWAYS 

SNN!K 




DJAMMER 




ftUA 



f^^S^ 







Congratulations to the city of Va. Beach on 

it's post growth and accomplishments. 

Kransco is happy to be a port of a bright 

future. 

William R. Porter 

Director Eastern Operations 




Kransco's Virginia B«ach AAanufocturing Facility. 

HiMiilillilliilfe 



mm^BKwmm 



Pay 100 




IN VIRGINIA M: ACH, 

OURNAME 

ISATRADinON. 

Three generations of Virginia Beach 
families have grown up with the taste 
of our famous bread. Because Mary 
Jane has always baked iNread the same, 
unchanging way. Not with batter 
whipping. Or chemical processes. Or ' 
other ways to speed up production 
time. But patiently. With a hearty dough 
that's allowed to rise naturally, all on 
its own. For a full, rich and satisfying 
flavor. And a genuine texture modem 
breads can't recreate. Virginia Beach 
families know it takes time to make good 
bread. And Mary Jane has taken the time 
f or neariy 70 yearsl 






/ 



^■f»10^ 




fi0*! 




Bank of the Cksmmonweolth, cm 
independent bank locally headquar- 
tered and serving both Norfolk and 
Virginia Beach is proud to announce 
the opening of our newest branch, 
in tha WindsOT Woods Shopping 
Centw, at 225 South Rosemont Road, 
Virginia Beoch. 

But being in your neighbor- 
hood is not the only reason you'll 
want to bank with us. We ore proud to tell you we are 
unioue in tJK3t we are the only bank in your oommumty providing aU ot 

.'Atei'gXS^fi.ces except GronbyMaU, ore open on Saturday inaction 
to ti^i° normal w^kday hours with full lobby and driv^m window services, from 

. Fr^^^^ accounts ore provided to all personal and business deposit custom- 

. Ka'lOT-dtSed independent Bonk, oUofth^^ 
d^wam« made ^ptly in Tidewater, enabling the Bank to buUd a reputation 

'"''^frfJSd^^uniqueservk^toedab^^. ourc^ 
WootoaSS Cutler i^wkies the Wtowing additional customer aervM^ 

rasidwiii o<your oommvinity. 




A full service banking facility with convenient 
parking, next to the bank, and a drive-up 
teller positioned away from the congested 
traffic of the shopping center traffic flow. 
■ A banking faality with unobstructed 
access from the main thoroughfare, 
Rosemont Road, and in easy 
walking distance from the residential 
area. 

WFRETHEMISWER 
TOUR NBGHBORHOOO HAS KEN WUIMC FOR. 

• Free Personal & Business Checking Accounts with qualifying deposits • Added 
Benefits Checking Now Accounts • Regular Pasdx»k Savings with doily interest 

• Highest Interest on Savings Certificate 30 days to 10 years • Auto Ixxms — 
Personal Loans — Commercial Loans — Real Estate Loans — Education Lxxms 

• Hd^oy Savir^s Club — Interest pcnd frc«n date of deposit to date of withdrawal 

• Full Commwoal Services • Safe Deposit Boxm • Individual Retirement Accounts 
(KA's) • Ptoatage Ptdd Bank-by -Mail • Withhokling Tax Depository • Equal Housing 
Lender • Free Fcmiily Finonaal Counseling • Direct Deposit — Senior Citizen Special 
ServK»8 — ti.e. : Free Checking — No Minimum Bakmce Required) 



BMMKOFTHE 
COMMONWBMTH 



& 



Equal Housng Landar 



Vm^mmc 



mesfia^mms^^m 



"■p^mpmsapHosipii I I I I 



■^ 



PafclM 




Look where the smart money is 
n Viiqinia's health care coverage 



► 



You don't have to be a WaU 
Street whiz or the president of a 
corporate giant to know that a 
good employee boiefit plan is 
always a sound investment. 

When it comes to health 
care benefits, regardless of the 
size of your company, you caii 
give yoxa em[4oyees coverage 
sdected by Virginia's lariest, 
most progressive employers. 

Hue Cross and Blue Shidd 
Plans offer excelteit &naU 
Business benefits for groups of as 
few as two enq^oyees. 

Take a few minutes to 
discover why some 9,000 
'tnisinesses in this aK&, amoi^ 
them Virginia's leading 
empi^rers, h^ve already chosen 
Blue Cross and 01^ Shidd health 
care plans fcM* their em{d(^fees. 
Whateva* the ska of the com- 
pany, the reascms are the same. 



You set your own rates wHh 
the product you selecL 

Our baiefits range from 
first dollar coverage for hosixtal 
and physician care to deductil^ 
and coinsuraiKC pdans where the 
em(4oyee shares in the re^XMi- 
sibility for the cost of care. Extra 
protection is provided by 
$1,000,000 Major Medical sup- 
l^nnental coverage. 
The list of advantages goes on: 

•No health quc^k)n$ asked. 
Your accq)t£Bice b guaranteed 
with a pr^Jcrly conq)leted ap- 
pUcati(m. 

•Paper-free administration. 
F(M- most claims, ho^tals and 
doctcMTs bill us directly. You and 
your empk^«s ctai't have the 
has^ of daims pi^m^c^k. 

•Instant recognition of the 
subsoiber kientific^icn card by 
heaUi care providas. 



•TIk same business tax advan- 
tages enjoyed by lai^e com- 
panies. 

•Service that saves you hiddoi 

OKtS. 



Return ttw coupon todty. 

When the canpany offering 
the ultinuue in coverage can ako 
be the kast expaisive, it makes 
wry little saise to kxk elsewhwe. 



■ I want to take a look «t your benefits formy compeny. 

I U Please send me informatian. U Please have a reproemative caD me. 
My Name 



Company Name 



Confitt^ Address 



■ 
■ 
I 
I 
I 
■ 
I 



Zip 



Phone No. 



# (rf Employees 



Hease rHWTt to Urn Ova and Blue 
SkiM of VirgMo, DqM. 181, Post Qf- 

m fict Box 27401. Rickmond, Virgmm 

Z 23279. 



*« 



^ 



i 




VA. BEACH 



ON YOUR GREAT 



Milestone Of 
A chievement 




Moulinex has grown to b« a recognized value in the small appliance 
marketplace. Our new factory in Virginia Beach pronrtises a steady 
supply of products, all quality crafted. 



\|%«a£U%Ax. MANUFACTURING 



2820 CRUSADER CIRCLE 



VWeiNM BEACH, VA. 



. 



"MANUFACTURERS OF SMALL APPUANCES 



I 






«-«fi4J._ 



SSOnOHIIBBH 



Pas* 104 



Peter Kwick Copy Pioneered IOC Copies at Beach 



On January 17, |967, 
the Gualeni family, con- 
sisting of Pop, Mom, 
Peter and Joe, started 
Kwick Copies, Incor- 
porated now Imown as 
Peter Kwick,. .Prin- 
ting/Copying/Graphics. 
It was the Gualeni's who 
brought the 1(K copy to 
Virginia Beach. 

Dedication, hard work, 
stamina and a beautiful 
philosophy on Ufe made 
the business succeed. The 
growth of this company 
can be measured over the 
past fifteen years by the 
dedication of Peter 
Gualeni to the community 
and to his employees. He is 
very giving of his time and 
knowledge in teaching 
others to attain their goal . 

In August 1980, Peter 
was named "Quick Printer 
of the Year" and presented 
an award by The National 
Association of Quick 
Printers. This prestigious 
award was presented at the 
NAQP's fourth annual 
convention held in St. 
Louis. In addition to this 
award, he was nominated 
by NAQP for the Ehner G. 
Voight Award and won 
this award in March 1981 . 

Gualeni is recognized as 
one of the charter monbars 
of NAQP, has served one 
term on the Board of 
Directors, speaks often at 
conventions and always 



returns to Virginia Beach 
with new ideas aMbUng 
him to give his customers 



phototypesetting and 
grtphie camera 

equipmoit. 



good gnfiac ideas into 
great printing 

commtink^tkms. 



The Oualoii family and 
employees am»edate tf 
the help the pe(^ of 



Virginia Beadi have given 
to make PWer Kwick what 
itistod^r. 




Peter Kwick Copy 



better service and less 
expensive prices. 

Today Peter 

Kwick. . .Printing/copying/ 
graphics employs over 
thirty people in three 
locations in Virginia 
Beach. The 1(K copy is now 
only It on their self-service 
copiers. Peter Kwick has a 
fine art and composition 
departments which 
includes computerized 



The highly skilled 
management staff and 
onployees work tog^er 
as a tnm to bring quality 
printing, copying and 
dupUcating to the people 
of Tidewater. The 
organization is part of a 
proud heritage of 
craftsmanship that is 
getting better everyday 
throu^ better processes, 
papier and peopk who turn 



Jaycettes Open to Women Under 35 



ifyLoKtta Davis 
Jayccttc Fkesideat 



The Virginia Beach 
Jaycettes is an organiza"- 
tion open to young women 
between the ages erf 18 
and 36. We are an auxil- 
iary organization of the 
Virginia Beach Jaycees. 
We are assodated with 
the state organization, the 
Virginia Jayceettes, and 
on a national level with 
the IMited States Jay- 
ceetes. 



Our purposes indude 
spiritual develoinnent and 
fiunily togetherness, and 
internal programming, 
such as individual 
develc^mem, parliamen- 
tary proceitares, penonal 
dynamks, and leadenhq) 
dynamics to help make 
women a,w$at of their 
potential as leaders. 



We offer assistance to 
the Jaycees on community 
projects such as sunshine 
talent revue for tha handi- 
capped, first (ntizens 



award, and outstandkg 
youth awards. We spon- 
sor our own (immunity 
projects such as food 
basket for a needy fiunily 
at Thanlagiving, mining 
home visits, recognitian of 
an outstanding young 
woman of Wginia Beach 
yearly, aiul presentation 
of a scholarship to a 
deserving local area high 
school senior. These are 
accomplished by various 
ways and means projects 
run throughout the year. 



b addition to projecu 
run for the betterment of 
the communtty in whid 
we live, we also sunxvt 
Ounp Virginia Jaycees for 
the mentally retard^ dti- 
zen, St. Joctes R^Mrch 
Hospttal. Muscutar Dys- 
ttophy Assodation, and 
otiwr orgadzatians and 
foundations like these on 
a local, stitte, and national 
tevel. 



If AirtlKr information is 
requested we may be 
contai^d thru P.O. Box 



620S3, Virginia 
Va. 23462. 



Beach, 



your invest 
your future. 

And CNN's financial 
analysts offer timely 
advice on everything 
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to analyzing the future 
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Making money itself, 
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to information. Which is use us to make money 
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The News Chapnel that 
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cmiyccnnpi^ehsive 
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OMCMUMWSNRWOIK 

Be tha first to know 24-hoursa day. 
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it 



NOfBOiX K3faS«OIITHVnSNA8EACH 
CAU. MOW onrf MM ti« «« «dll Cl^ TV^ 

ooiDniMtuxE siimce 



r^NWWy ' Vw7 * 




426-2193 



M 



Patty & Richie 
Beliveau 



Featuring Fresh Seafi 



111 I 



mmm^BKmmmmmmmm 



^ 



5 Divisions, 19 Committees 



ape Henry Women Number 104 Strong 



By Gkndft Hm^^inff ' 
I Cape H. WojHHl'i Chdi 
Publicity I 



The Cape Henry 

Roman's Club of Virgliiia 

leach Q»TCie into being as a 

lirect resuh of a conversa- 

on between three frieads- 

Axs. Wallace Clirt, Mrs. 

Cecil Rees uid Mrs. R.J. 

Iteinhilber on FAruary 6, 

1954. 

Organized and federa- 

|ed in the spring of 1954 

nth 99 active members 

Dd 2 associate members. 



Mrs. J.A. Connd! aerved 
as the first dub president 
flrom 1954-56. Club 
monbership today is 104 
active members, eight 
bdng charter members, 12 
Honorary monbers and 4 
associate members. 

The object of the club, 
stated in tiie by-laws, is to 
create and maintain an 
interest among women for 
the promotion of educa- 
tional, literary and artistic 
growth, and matters 
fdating to the hoine and 
nvic improvements in Vir- 



ginia Beach< 

A «oririi^ club with 
wideitttereati Cape Henry 
members can be pr»iid of 
their past and preseitt 
accorapllsfaments. 

Annual projects ^mn- 
sored by the club include 
the "Sugar Plum Tree," 
an outlet for senior 
citizens crafts which began 
in 1973 and is held in July; 
observance of Lotus 
Wedc, recognizing the 
conservation and preser- 
vatbn of the almost ex- 
tinct Native American 



-totns which bc^an in 19^ 
and is held in July; and 
"Christmas in the 
Country," a house tour of 
an area home decorated 
witfi yuietide trimming;! 
and live greenery which 
b^^an in 1963 and is held 
in December. 

In recognition of Mrs. 
Reed's dedication to the 
pr«ervation of the Lotus 
Gardens, located in 
Tabernacle Creek in Va. 
Beach, the gardens woe 
officially renamed "The 
Lucrezia Covington Reed 




Gardois" in July, 1975. 
The Native American 
Lotus is the club fldwer 
and also was adopted by 
the city of Virginia Beach 
as its official flower on 
Feb. 20. 1956, due to the 
efforts of Mrs. Reed. 

The club operates with- 
in 15 divisions and 19 
standing committees 
which include education 
and scholarship, leader- 
ship and devdopment, 
crime reduction and 
safety, consumer concern 
and fine arts to name a 
few. 

Achievements by the 
club have included its 
being instrumental in be- 
g^ning the block security 
program thiou^nt the 
city; providing the leisure 
area and Christmas tree 
•top Mt. Trasfamore; par- 
tkipation annoaOy in JOY 
Day, a dty-wide senior 
citizens ptognm hcM in 
March; con^utions and 
volunteer time donated to 
the Senior Citizens Day 
Care Center; stamps 
collected by members and 
takoi to Hampton VA 
Ho^ital for the patients, 
the Ronald MacDonald 
House in Norfolk; annual 
^)onsorshq> of a ddegate 
to Girl's State; a Camp 
Easter Seal Campership; 
CARE, the Princess Anne 
Historical Society and 
being a charter donor in 
the Virginia Bench Crime 
Stoppers program. 

Tiro S600 edoctfiona] 
scholarsliqK. a nwsing 
scholarship and the 
Marion Steinhilber Music 
Sdmlarship, we i»eaented 



Pf^lM 



annually to graduating 
seniors from Va. Beach 
hi^ schools and an Out- 
standing Student Award 
to a graduating student at 
the Va. Beach Vocational- 
Technical School. 

Thanksgiving baskets 
and community needs an! 
met throughout the year in 
various ways as the need 
arises and many volunteer 
hours are contributed by 
club members in 
community and civic 
work. 

For its efforts, the club 
has been recognized and 
recdved numerous awards 
on district and state levds. 

Cape Henry is a 
member of the Virginia 
Federation of Women's 
Clubs, the General 
Foundation of Women's 
Clut» and the V^M* 
Beach Coondl of Federa- 
ted Women's Chbs. 

Meetings are hdd the 
third Thursday of each 
month, September 
throu^ May and officers 
are dected at the annual 
May meeting. 

Virginia Federation of 
Women's Qub's District - 
President, Mrs. Marian 
Stancey recently in^alled 
the officers of l%2-a3. 
Saving the club next year 
are: 

President, Mrs. C